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Full text of "Annual report of the Town of Orford, New Hampshire"

06- 



Town of 



ORFORD 

NEW HAMPSHIRE 



Annual 
Report 



For the Year Ended December 31, 1999 






Annual Report 

of the 

Officers 

of the 

TOWN 

of 

ORFORD 

NEW HAMPSHIRE 



for the 



Year Ending December 31, 1999 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

PAGE 

Table of Contents 2 

Town Directory 3 

Town Officers 4 

Minutes of Annual Town Meeting, March 9, 1999 7 

Warrant 15 

Budget 21 

Budget Advisory Committee Report 26 

Summary of Disbursements by Order of Selectmen 27 

Statement of Appropriations and Taxes 44 

Summary of Revised Estimated Revenues 46 

Summary Inventory of Valuation 47 

Department of Revenue Administration Tax Rate Calculation 49 

Schedule of Town Property 50 

Statement of Bonded Debt 51 

Auditor's Report 52 

Town Reports: 

Cemetery Commissioners' Report 60 

Conservation Commission Report 61 

Dog License Fees and Rabies Clinic 58 

Emergency Management Director's Report 62 

Fire Department Report 63 

Fire Warden and State Forest Ranger's Report 64 

Highway Department's Report 66 

Library Reports: Free Library 67 

Social Library 69 

Niles Committee Report 72 

Planning Board Report 73 

Police Department Report 74 

Animal Control Officer's Report 76 

Selectmen's Report 59 

Parks and Playgrounds Report 77 

Ski Program Report 78 

Swim Program Report 79 

Tax Collector's Report 54 

Treasurer's Report 53 

Trustees of Trust Funds Report 80 

Vital Statistics: Births, Marriages, Deaths 111 

Nonprofit Group Reports: 

Connecticut River Joint Commissions 82 

Executive Council Report 87 

Grafton County Senior Citizens Council 83 

Upper Valley Ambulance 84 

Upper Valley Lake Sunapee Regional Planning Commission 85 

Visiting Nurse Alliance of Vermont and New Hampshire 86 

Orford School District Report: 

Table of Contents 90 



TOWN DIRECTORY 

SELECTMEN'S MEETING 

Every Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. at the Town Office, Route 25A 

SELECTMEN'S OFFICE 353-4889 

Mary Greene, Administrative Assistant 
Office Hours: Monday 9:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m. 

1:00-5:00 p.m. 

Tuesday 9:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m. 
1:00-5:00 p.m. 
Wednesday 1 :00 - 7:30 p.m. 

Selectmen's Office is in the Town Office. 

TOWN CLERK 353-4404 

Louise Mack 

Office Hours: Tuesday 2:00 - 7:00 p.m. 

Wednesday 6:00 - 8:00 p.m. 

Thursday 8:00 - 1 1 :00 a.m. 

Town Clerk's Office is in the Town Office. 
TAX COLLECTOR 353-4831 

Louise Mack 

Tax Collector's Office is in her home on Archertown Road. 

PLANNING BOARD MEETING 

The Planning Board meets every third Monday of the month at 7:00 p.m. at the 
Town Office. 



ORFORD TOWN OFFICERS 



Elected by nonpartisan ballot on Town Meeting Day 





MODERATOR 




Peter Thomson 


353-4111 2000 
SELECTMEN 


2-Year Term 


David Bischoff, Chairman 


353-9818 2002 


3-Year Term 


Paul Goundrey 


353-9813 2000 


3-Year Term 


Quentin Mack 


353-9240 2001 
TREASURER 


3-Year Term 


Charles Peters 


353-4508 2001 


3-Year Term 


SUPERVISORS OF THE CHECKLIST 




Jane Hebb 


353-4496 2002 


6- Year Term 


Andrew Schwaegler 


272-9202 2000 


6- Year Term 


Brenda Smith 


353-8114 2005 
TAX COLLECTOR 


6- Year Term 


Louise Mack 


353-4831 2000 
TOWN CLERK 


1 -Year Term 


Louise Mack 


353-4404 2002 
ROAD AGENT 


3- Year Term 


Charles Waterbury 


353-4343 2003 
PLANNING BOARD 


3- Year Term 


Paul Dalton, Chairman 


353-9844 2001 


3- Year Term 


Elizabeth Bischoff, Vice-Chair 


353-4526 2000 


3- Year Term 


David Coker 


353-4104 2000 


3- Year Term 


Sam Hanford 


353-9678 2002 


3- Year Term 


Jonathan Sands 


353-4746 2001 


3- Year Term 


Andrew Schwaegler 


272-9202 2002 


3-Year Term 


David Bischoff 


353-9818 


Ex Officio 


Guy Hebb 


353-4848 


Alternate 


Nominated and Elected from the floor on Town Meeting Day 






Joseph Arcolio 



AUDITOR 

353-9504 2000 



1 -Year Term 



OVERSEERS OF PUBLIC WELFARE 

Board of Selectmen 353-4889 2000 



1 -Year Term 



Orford Town Officers (continued) 





FENCE VIEWERS 




Mark Marsh 


353-9007 2000 


1 -Year Term 


H. Horton Washburn 


353-4570 2000 
HEALTH OFFICER 


1 -Year Term 


David Bischoff 


353-9818 2000 
SEXTON 


1 -Year Term 


Cemetery Commission 2000 


1 -Year Term 




BUDGET ADVISORY COMMITTEE 




James Hook 


353-4834 2000 


1 -Year Term 


Robert Palifka 


353-9367 2000 


1 -Year Term 


Andrew Schwaegler 


272-9202 2000 


1 -Year Term 


Tom Steketee 


353-4425 2000 


1 -Year Term 


Herbert Verry 


353-9450 2000 
ORFORD FREE LIBRARY TRUSTEES 


1 -Year Term 


Carol Boynton 


353-4874 2000 


3-Year Term 


Susan Kling 


353-4309 2002 


3-Year Term 


Juli Washburn 


353-4207 2001 
ORFORD SOCIAL LIBRARY TRUSTEE 


3- Year Term 


Ann Davis 


353-9725 2001 
FIRE WARDS 


3- Year Term 


Arthur Dennis 


353-4502 2000 


1 -Year Term 


James Hook 


353-4834 2000 


1 -Year Term 


Larry Taylor 


353-9865 2000 
PARKS AND PLAYGROUNDS 


1 -Year Term 


John O'Brien 


353-9857 2000 


3- Year Term 


Randy Fillian 


353-9059 2000 


3- Year Term 


Brad McCormack 


353-4469 2000 


3-Year Term 


Ranson Perry 


353-4793 2002 


3- Year Term 


Dave Thomson 


353-9607 2001 
CONSERVATION COMMISSION 


3- Year Term 


John O'Brien, Chairman 353-9857 2000 


3- Year Term 


Peter Dooley 


353-4887 2002 


3- Year Term 


Larry Taylor 


353-9865 2001 


3- Year Term 


Thomas Thomson 


353-4488 2000 


3- Year Term 


George (Pat) Tullar 


353-4120 2000 


3- Year Term 



Orford Town Officers (continued) 



Mark Blanchard 
Cicely Richardson 
Bruce Schwaegler 



Ruth Brown 
Julia Fifield 
Paul Messer 



TRUSTEES OF TRUST FUNDS 

353-9873 2002 

353-4608 2001 

272-4950 2000 

CEMETERY COMMISSION 

353-9092 2000 

353-4881 2001 

353-4883 2002 



3- Year Term 
3- Year Term 
3-Year Term 



3-Year Term 
3-Year Term 
3-Year Term 



Appointed by the Board of Selectmen 



Arthur Dennis 



FIRE CHIEF 

353-4502 



2000 



1 -Year Term 



Michael LaChapelle 



Rita Pease 



POLICE CHIEF 

353-4252 2000 1 -Year Term 

EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT DIRECTOR 

353-9070 2000 1 -Year Term 



Roy Daisey 



Elizabeth Bischoff 
Judith Parker 
Julie Peters 
Ruth Brown 
Elizabeth Blauvelt 



ANIMAL CONTROL 

353-9534 2000 

INSPECTORS OF ELECTION 

353-4526 2000 

353-4882 2000 

353-4508 2000 

353-9092 
353-4115 



1 -Year Term 



2-Year Term 
2- Year Term 
2-Year Term 
Alternate 
Alternate 



Elizabeth Bischoff 
David Coker 
Barbara Dyke 
Alice Boone 
Quentin Mack 



NILES FUND COMMITTEE 

353-4526 2000 

353-4104 2000 

353-9885 2000 

353-4571 2000 

353-9240 



1 -Year Term 
1 -Year Term 
1 -Year Term 
1 -Year Term 
Ex Officio 



TOWN OF ORFORD 

ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 

March 9, 1999 



GRAFTON, ss. 



NEW HAMPSHIRE 



The polls were opened at 4:05 p.m. The ballots were counted (419) and the voting 
began for the Town Officers on the Australian Ballot. 

The Annual Town Meeting for the Town of Orford was called to order at 7:08 p.m. 
Moderator Peter Thomson led the assembly in the salute to the Flag. The Moderator 
announced that the Annual Mud Season Sale would be held on Saturday, March 20, 
1999. The Moderator also announced that the refreshments were sponsored by the 
Orford Alumni and that the Annual School District Meeting would be held on Friday, 
March 12, 1999 at 7:00 p.m. 

The Moderator proceeded to read the posting of the Warrant which was posted 
and certified on February 17, 1999 by the Board of Selectmen: David Bischoff and 
Quentin P. Mack. 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Quentin Mack to dispense 
with the reading of the Warrant and was passed with a voice vote in affirmation. 

ARTICLE 1 : To choose all necessary Town Officers. 
Officers to be elected from the floor: 



For one year: Auditor 

For one year: Overseers of Public Welfare 

For one year: Fence Viewers 

For one year: Health Officer 

For one year: Sextqn 

For one year: Budget Committee 



For three years: Orford Free Library Trustee 
For one year: Fire Wards 



Joseph Arcolio 

Selectmen 

Mark Marsh 

H. Horton Washburn 

David Bischoff 

Cemetery Commission 

James Hook 
Thomas Steketee 
Robert Palifka 
Andrew Schwaegler 
Herbert Verry 

Susan Kling 

Arthur Dennis 
James Hook 
Larry Taylor 



For three years: Parks & Playgrounds Ranson Perry 

For three years: Conservation Commission Peter Dooley 

For three years: Trustee of Trust Funds Mark Blanchard 

For three years: Cemetery Commission Paul Messer 



ARTICLE 2 


la 




To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum c 


the following budget items: 




General Government 






Executive 


$ 32,003. 




Election 


14,575. 




Financial Administration 


19,305. 




Revaluation of Property 


1,600. 




Legal Expenses 


8,000. 




Personnel Administration 


28,122. 




Planning Board 


5,850. 




General Government Buildings 


7,237. 




Cemeteries 


8,080. 




Insurance 


12,393. 




Regional Association 


968. 


■ 


Contingency Fund 


3,000. 


Public Safety 






Police 


$ 40,935. 




Ambulance 


14,112. 




Fire Department 


17,640. 




Emergency Management 


300. 


Highways < 


and Bridges 






Highways 


$170,756 




Bridges 


6,000. 




Street Lighting 


4,700. 


Sanitation 








Solid Waste Collection 


$ 4,780. 




Solid Waste Disposal 


37,770. 


Health 








Animal Control 


$ 1,610. 




Health Agency 


5,225. 


Welfare 








Direct Assistance 


$ 4,550. 




Intergovernmental Welfare 


1 ,560. 


Culture and Recreation 






Parks and Playgrounds 


$15,374. 




Libraries 


16,520. 




Patriotic Purposes 


125. 



8 



Conservation 

Other Conservation $ 125. 

Debt Service 

Principal — Long Term Bonds $ 10,000. 

Interest — Long Term Bonds 4,000. 

Interest — Tax Anticipation Note 1 ,500. 

Capital Outlay 

Machinery and Equipment $ 1,500. 

Buildings 

Building Improvements 1,500. 

Improvements Other Than Buildings 

Restoration of Town Records 2,700. 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Paul Goundrey. Rita Pease 
made a motion to amend the Emergency Management allocated funds from $300 to 
$1 ,500. This amendment was seconded by Quentin Mack. The amended motion to 
raise and appropriate $505,615 was passed by voice affirmation. 

The article was passed. 

ARTICLE 3: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $66,500.00 for payments 
to capital reserve funds to be disbursed as follows: 

Fire Truck $ 20,000. 

Town Truck #2 14,000. 

Grader 8,000. 

Loader 7,000. 

Bridge Replacement 10,000. 

Police Cruiser 4,000. 

Tracto r- M owe r 1,000. 

Reappraisal 2,500. 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Quentin Mack. It was voted by 
voice affirmation in favor of this motion. 

The article was passed. 

ARTICLE 4: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $47,111.00 for the 
purpose of repairing town roads from the damages of the rains of June 1998, funding 
for the above projects will be: $30,337 Unreserved Fund Balance, $8,387 State of 
New Hampshire and $8,387 Town of Orford. 

A motion was made by Paul Goundrey and seconded by David Bischoff. After some 
discussion regarding the status of the Creamery Road project, there was a voice vote 
in affirmation. 

The article was passed. 



ARTICLE 5: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $2,500.00 for the 
purpose of relocating and securing the transfer station. 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Paul Goundrey. After little 
discussion of where the transfer station would be moved to, a voice vote in the affirmation. 

The article was passed. 

ARTICLE 6: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $150,000.00 for the 
fire department to purchase a rescue equipment truck and to authorize the issuance 
of not more than $80,000 of bonds or notes in accordance with the provisions of the 
Municipal Finance Act (RSA Chapter 33) and to authorize the Selectmen to issue and 
negotiate such bonds or notes and to determine the rate of interest thereon, furthermore 
to authorize the withdrawal of $70,000 from the Fire Truck (IH4WB) Capital Reserve Fund. 

A motion was made by Arthur Dennis and seconded by Julia Fifield. A raise of hands vote 
was taken. 86 hands were raised, yes - 68 and no - 18. 

The article was passed. 

ARTICLE 7: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $6,000.00 to hire a 
part-time Police Officer, funding for the above would be $4,500 federal matching grant 
and $1 ,500 Town of Orford. 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Paul Goundrey. After much 
discussion, a raise of hands was requested. 92 hands were raised, yes - 42 and no - 50. 

The article was defeated. 

The Moderator took a moment to recognize the holder of the Boston Cane, Julia Fifield, 
who was present and participating in the Town Meeting. The Moderator also acknowledged 
that Theda Pease, the second oldest resident, was also present at the Town Meeting. A 
round of applause was taken for both Julia Fifield and Theda Pease. 

ARTICLE 8: 

To see if the Town will vote to appropriate $5,000 from interest in the Lenore Niles Trust 
Fund for the purpose of planting trees on town owned property, improving community 
facilities and sponsoring organizations of Orford with financial aid for opportunities that 
otherwise might be unattainable. Projects will be approved by the Niles Fund Committee 
and generally be limited to $1 ,000 each. Any surplus interest, along with the original gift 
of $50,000, shall be allowed to grow. 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Paul Goundrey. The motion 
was passed by voice vote in affirmation. 

The article was passed. 



10 



ARTICLE 9: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $10,000.00 to replace 
the roof and add new insulation and lighting to the town garage. 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Paul Messer. The motion was 
passed by a voice vote in affirmation. 

The article was passed. 

ARTICLE 10: 

To see if the Town will authorize the Selectmen to apply for and receive Federal 
Disaster Assistance Funds through the State Disaster Coordination Office and to 
expend the funds so received to repair the damage done to Town roads and/or bridges 
caused by any disaster for which federal funds are available. 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Quentin Mack. The motion 
was passed by voice vote in affirmation. 

The article was passed. 

ARTICLE 11: 

To see if the Town will vote to discontinue completely the Class VI highway from 
Route 25A near Mt. Cube House to Indian Pond Four Corners near the Indian Pond 
School House. 

A motion was made by Bruce Schwaegler and seconded by Bry Beeson. After a 
great deal of discussion, a paper ballot was requested. There were 123 ballots cast, 
yes - 48 and no - 75. 

The article was defeated. 

At this time, the Moderator wanted to acknowledge John O'Brien for being named a member 
of the National Tree Farm Forestry. 

ARTICLE 12: 

To see if the Town will vote to establish an Historic District Commission in accordance 
with the Town's Master Plan with the provisions of RSA 672-677, or take any other 
action relating thereto, with the goal of encouraging the preservation of historic and 
architecturally significant structures and places. 

A motion was made by Paul Goundrey and seconded by David Bischoff. After some 
discussion, there was a voice vote of affirmation. 

The article was passed. 

ARTICLE 13: 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to appoint (5 or 7) 
citizens as members of the Historic Commission pursuant to the provisions of RSA 
673:4 and 673:5, and to appoint not more than 5 additional citizens as alternate members 
pursuant to the provisions of RSA 673:6, or take any other action relating thereto. Said 



11 



Commission will identify the boundaries of the Historic District and prepare for a vote 
at the next Town Meeting on a proposed ordinance describing the purpose, procedures, 
authority and duties of the Commission. 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Paul Goundrey. An amendment 
was made by Carl Schmidt and seconded by Tekle Tomlinson that the word citizens 
should be replaced with the word residents. It was also requested that the RSA 
ordinance be included in the warranted article in the next Annual Town Meeting. The 
amended motion was passed in a voice vote of affirmation. 

The amended article was passed. 

The ballot box was closed at 9:45 p.m. and the Supervisors of the Checklist and Ballot 
Clerks proceeded to count the ballots for the elected Town Officers. 

ARTICLE 14: 

To see if the Town will vote to accept the election of the Road Agent for a term of three 
years instead of the present yearly election, for a term of three years beginning with 
the year 1999, the first year to be a probationary appointment. The reasons for this 
change are to provide for a longer perspective on the utilization of the limited resources 
of the Town; to make the operating and capital budgets more complementary; to make it 
more attractive for a good road agent, so that they do not have to run for office every year. 

A motion was made by Quentin Mack and seconded by Paul Goundrey. An amended 
motion was made by Paul Goundrey for the article to read: To see if the Town will vote by 
ballot to determine the election of the Road Agent for a term of three years beginning in 
the year 2000, according to the provision of RSA 231 :62-a. The amended motion was 
seconded by David Bischoff. 85 paper ballots were cast, yes - 65 and no - 20. 

The amended article was passed. 

ARTICLE 15: 

Polling hours in the Town of Orford are now 8:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. Shall we place 
a question on the state election ballot to change polling hours so that the polls shall 
open at 10:00 a.m. and close at 7:00 p.m. for all regular state elections beginning 
year 2000. 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Paul Goundrey. A voice 
vote in affirmation. 

The article was passed. 

ARTICLE 16: 

To hear the reports of Agents, Auditors and Committees heretofore chosen and to 
pass any vote relating thereto. 

Paul Dalton gave a report of the Planning Board Master Plan as a guide to advise 
the Planning Board in the future. 

Paul Messer enlightened us with the history of the Town of Orford 100 years ago today. 

A motion was made by Pat Hammond and seconded by Tekle Tomlinson to hear 
and accept the reports. 



12 



ARTICLE 17: 

To transact any other business that may legally come before said meeting. 

David Bischoff gave a report regarding the Patton property. There has been no judgment 
decision from the Grafton County Superior Court as of this date. 

The Moderator acknowledged the departing of Town Clerk Debbie Williams from her 
position of 6 years and a round of applause was taken. 

The business portion of the Town Meeting was completed at 10:25 p.m. and a 
recess was taken for the counting of the ballots. 

SELECTMAN: Three -Year Term 

David Bischoff- 111 

Guy A. Hebb-32 

Write-ins: Larry Norton - 10; Gerald Pease - 3; Paul Dalton, 
Paul Messer, Jon Sands, John O'Brien, Deborah Merrill-Sands, 
Tim Ross and Rendell Tullar each received one vote. 

TOWN CLERK: Three-Year Term 

Louise M. Mack - 161 

Write-ins: Debbie Williams - 4; Brenda Gray - 2; Linda Gordon, 
Theresa Taylor, Judy Adams and Sandra Marsh each received one vote. 

TAX COLLECTOR: One-Year Term 

Louise M. Mack- 166 

Write-ins: Harold Taylor, Linda Gordon and Judy Franklin each received 
one vote. 

ROAD AGENT: (One) (Three)-YearTerm 

Charles Waterbury - 165 

Write-ins: Larry Taylor - 2; Jim Fields and Shirley Waterbury each 
received one vote. 

PLANNING BOARD MEMBER: Three-Year Term 

Andrew B. Schwaegler - 1 53 

Write-ins: Sam Hanford - 10; Shawn Washburn - 5; Paul Messer, 
Mark Marsh and Guy Hebb each received 4 votes; Randy Perry - 3; 
James Hook, Mark Marsh, Bruce Schwaegler, Emily Bryant, Bill Wilson, 
Virgil Mack, Judy Franklin, Ruth Cserr, Jon Sands and Tom Steketee 
each received two votes; Joe Davis, Elizabeth Bischoff, David Thomson, 
Bill McKee, Charles Pierce, Helene Nagy, Tom Trunzo, Steve Sanborn, 
Ludlow Flower, James Dyke, Charles Clifford, Tekle Tomlinson, 
Ann Davis, Quentin Mack, Kibby Ogle, Joe Arcolio, Allan Hebb, 



13 



Paul Dalton, Ted Eck, Ralph Parker, Tim Dyke, John O'Brien, 
John Richardson, Sarah Schwaegler, Richard Hendrick, Martin May, 
Tim Ross, Ross Mitchell, Jerry Pease, Ruth Brown, Carl Schmidt, 
David Coker, Bill Wilson and Forrest Bunten each received one vote. 

SUPERVISOR OF THE CHECKLIST: Five-Year Term 
Brenda Smith- 168 
Write-ins: Theresa Taylor and Jane Hebb each received one vote. 

The meeting was adjourned at 10:44 p.m. The ballots were sealed at 10:50 p.m. 

The foregoing is a true copy. 

Attest: Deborah A. Williams, Town Clerk 



14 



TOWN OF ORFORD 
STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 

ANNUAL TOWN MEETING WARRANT 

2000 

TO THE INHABITANTS OF THE TOWN OF ORFORD, County of Grafton, in said 
state, qualified to vote on Town Affairs: 

You are hereby notified to meet at Memorial Hall in said Orford on Tuesday the 14th 
of March next at seven o'clock in the evening to act on the following subjects: 

ARTICLE 1. 

To choose all necessary Town Officers. The polls will be open from four o'clock in the 
afternoon and will close no earlier than nine o'clock in the evening for you to cast your 
ballot for the following officers: 

Moderator 2-Year Term 

Selectman 3-Year Term 

Tax Collector 1 -Year Term 

Planning Board Members 3-Year Term 

Supervisor of the Checklist 6-Year Term 

Road Agent 3- Year Term 

and to vote for anything that may be on your ballot. 

ARTICLE 2. 

(To vote by Official Ballot) To see if the Town will vote to adopt the proposed Historic 
District Ordinance as proposed by the Planning Board pursuant to RSA:675:3. This 
article will be voted on by Official Ballot which will contain the following question: 

"Are you in favor of the adoption of the historic district ordinance as 
proposed by the Planning Board?" 

Topical Description: This ordinance will establish an Historic District in the area of 
Route 10 for the public purpose of protecting structures and places of historic, archi- 
tectural and community value in a setting which reflects important elements of Orford's 
beauty and historical significance. 

New Hampshire law requires that the proposed Historic District Ordinance be voted 
on by Official Ballot with no discussion at Town Meeting. Voting will take place on this 
question during the time the polls are open. 

ARTICLE 3. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of five hundred and forty-five 
thousand, two hundred and forty-seven dollars ($545,247) to include the following 
budget items: 

GENERAL GOVERNMENT 

Executive $ 34,849. 

Election 15,625. 



15 



Financial Administration 


23,697. 


Revaluation of Property 


4,600. 


Legal Expenses 


9,500. 


Personnel Administration 


29,518. 


Planning Board 


6,035. 


General Government Buildings 


7,237. 


Cemeteries 


8,368. 


Insurance 


14,520. 


Regional Association 


968. 


Contingency Fund 


3,000. 


PUBLIC SAFETY 




Police 


$ 43,372. 


Ambulance 


15,120. 


Fire Department 


18,139. 


Emergency Management 


300. 


HIGHWAYS AND BRIDGES 




Highways 


$178,943 


Bridges 


6,000. 


Street Lighting 


4,700. 


SANITATION 




Solid Waste Collection 


$ 4,780. 


Solid Waste Disposal 


38,150. 


HEALTH 




Animal Control 


$ 1,600. 


Health Agency 


5,225. 


WELFARE 




Direct Assistance 


$ 4,550. 


Intergovernmental Welfare 


1 ,560. 


CULTURE AND RECREATION 




Parks and Playgrounds 


$ 15,024. 


Libraries 


16,952. 


Patriotic Purposes 


125. 


CONSERVATION 




Other Conservation 


$ 300. 


DEBT SERVICE 




Principal — Long Term Bond & Loan 


$18,000. 


Interest — Long Term Bond & Loan 


7,750. 


Interest — Tax Anticipation Note 


1,500. 



CAPITAL OUTLAY 

Machinery and Equipment $ 1,500. 

Improvements Other Than Buildings 

Restoration of Town Records 2,700. 

Hazardous Waste 1 ,040. 



16 



(NOTE: Under RSA 32:5 V, the Selectmen are required to indicate whether or not they 
approve of an appropriation which appears as part of a special warrant article. The 
notation at the end of the following money articles gives the opinion of the majority of 
the Board.) 

ARTICLE 4. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of eighty-four thousand 
dollars ($84,000) for payments into the following capital reserve funds as follows: 

Fire Truck $ 20,000. 

Town Truck #1 25,000. 

Town Truck #2 14,000. 

Grader 8,000. 

Loader 7,000. 

Bridges & Roads 10,000. 

(The Selectmen recommend this article.) 

ARTICLE 5. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of eight thousand dollars 
($8,000) to hire a part-time Police Officer with funding for the above project: $6,000 
Federal Matching Grant and $2,000 Town of Orford. 

(The Selectmen recommend this article.) 

ARTICLE 6. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of thirty-five thousand 
dollars ($35,000) to purchase a 1-Ton Dump Truck equipped with hydraulics and dump 
body and to authorize the withdrawal of $35,000 from the Highway Department Trucks 
Capital Reserve Fund for such purchase and authorize the Selectmen to dispose of 
the current vehicle and apply the net proceeds for the purpose of this article. 

(The Selectmen recommend this article.) 

ARTICLE 7. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of seventy-six thousand 
dollars ($76,000) to purchase a 6-wheel Dump Truck equipped with plow, hydraulics 
and combination sander dump body and to authorize the issuance of a long-term note 
of not more than $65,000 pursuant to the Municipal Finance Act (RSA, Chapter 33), 
furthermore to authorize the withdrawal of up to $11,000 from the Highway 
Department Capital Reserve Fund and to designate the Selectmen as agents of the 
town to expend money taken out of the fund for the purposes of this article, and to 
authorize the Selectmen to dispose of the current vehicle and apply the net proceeds 
for the purpose of this article. 

( The Selectmen recommend this article.) 

( 2 /3 ballot vote required.) 



17 



ARTICLE 8. (by petition) 

To see if the Town will vote to establish a tax preference program for the purpose of 
helping to preserve significant, old Orford barns by granting a 50 percent reduction 
of the assessed value of the structure, and by allowing the deduction of expenses 
for maintenance and repair from the remaining assessment. In order to qualify for 
consideration under this program, property owners must devise a basic mainte- 
nance and preservation plan for the structure and apply to a Town committee 
appointed by the Board of Selectmen, which will review the applications and make 
recommendations to the Board of Selectmen. The tax preferences which are grant- 
ed will remain in effect as long as the basic maintenance and preservation plan for 
the barn continue to be carried out. 

ARTICLE 9. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of eleven thousand dollars 
($11 ,000) to purchase a new 4 WD Tractor Mower for use at the Common, Town Office 
and Community Field and authorize the withdrawal of eleven thousand dollars 
($11 ,000) in the Tractor/Mower Capital Reserve Fund to cover the cost of such purchase, 
and to designate the Selectmen as agents of the town to expend money taken out of 
the fund for the purpose of this article. 

(The Selectmen recommend this article.) 

ARTICLE 10. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of three thousand five 
hundred dollars ($3,500) to remove the Brookside Store and beautify the area. 

(The Selectmen recommend this article.) 

ARTICLE 11. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of four thousand five hundred 
dollars ($4,500) for painting of the exterior of the town office building. 

(The Selectmen recommend this article.) 

ARTICLE 12. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of five thousand dollars 
($5,000) to start repairing the fence at The Street Cemetery. 

(The Selectmen recommend this article.) 

ARTICLE 13. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of two thousand five hundred 
dollars ($2,500) for improvements at the recycling station. 

(The Selectmen recommend this article.) 



18 



ARTICLE 14. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of two hundred and fifty 
dollars ($250) for the purpose of paying for postage and other necessary administrative 
expenditures of the Historic District Commission. 

(The Selectmen recommend this article.) 

ARTICLE 15. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of six thousand two hundred 
and fifty dollars ($6,250) for wild land fire equipment. Funding for the above project will 
be: $5,000 NH Division of Forest Land and $1,250 Fire Department Budget. 

(The Selectmen recommend this article.) 

ARTICLE 16. 

To see if the Town will vote to create an Expendable Trust Fund to be known as the 
Town Property Expendable Trust Fund under the provisions of RSA 31:19-a, for the 
purpose of maintaining and improving the Community Field and other town-owned 
properties. 

(The Selectmen recommend this article.) 

ARTICLE 17. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of seven thousand five 
hundred dollars ($7,500) towards the Town Property Expendable Trust Fund for the 
purpose of maintaining and improving the Community Field and other town properties, 
and to designate the Selectmen as agents of the town to expend money taken out of 
the fund for the purposes of this article. 

(The Selectmen recommend this article.) 

ARTICLE 18. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of five thousand dollars 
($5,000) from the interest in the Lenore Niles Trust Fund for the purpose of planting trees 
on town-owned property, improving community facilities and sponsoring organizations of 
Orford with financial aid for opportunities that otherwise might be unattainable. 

(The Selectmen recommend this article.) 

ARTICLE 19. 

To see if the Town will vote to deposit 100% of the revenues collected pursuant to 
RSA 79-A (the land use change tax) in a fund known as the Conservation Fund as 
authorized by RSA 79-A:25 II, to be administered by the Conservation Committee to 
help preserve the rural character of Orford by encouraging the conservation of open 
land in accordance with RSA 36-A:5 III. 

(The Selectmen recommend this article.) 



19 



ARTICLE 20. 

To see if the Town will vote to discontinue completely the portion of the old Route 25A 
running through Bruce and Betty Hook's property and described in a letter dated 
November 20, 1986 and signed by Wallace Stickney, Commissioner for the New 
Hampshire Department of Transportation and addressed to the Orford Selectmen. 
That description being Project F-030-1(2), P-3316, Section Class VI, Project Station 
470 + 45 to Station 479 + 00 + LT. 

(The Selectmen recommend this article.) 

ARTICLE 21. 

To see if the Town will authorize the Selectmen to apply for and receive Federal 
Disaster Assistance Funds through the State Disaster Coordination Office and to 
expend the funds so received to repair the damage done to town roads and/or bridges 
caused by any disaster for which Federal funds are available. 

(The Selectmen recommend this article.) 

ARTICLE 22. 

To hear the reports of Agents, Auditors and Committees heretofore chosen and to 
pass any vote relating thereto. 

ARTICLE 23. 

To transact any other business that may legally come before said meeting. 

Given under our hand and seal at Orford the 9th day of February in the year two thousand. 

David F. Bischoff 

Paul J. Goundrey 

Quentin P. Mack 

BOARD OF SELECTMEN, TOWN OF ORFORD 

A true copy: 

Attest: 

David F. Bischoff 

Paul J. Goundrey 

Quentin P. Mack 

BOARD OF SELECTMEN, TOWN OF ORFORD 



20 



1999 BUDGET OF THE TOWN OF ORFORD 

Appropriations and Estimates of Revenues for the Ensuing Year January 1 , 1 999 to December 31 , 1 999 











Actual 


Recommended 






Appropriations 


Expenditures 


Appropriations 


PURPOSE OF APPROPRIATIONS 




1999 


1999 


2000 






Warrant 












Article 








Acct. No. 


GENERAL GOVERNMENT 


# 








4130-39 


Executive 


3 $ 


32,003. 


$ 34,004. 


$ 34,849. 


4140-49 


Election, Registration, & 












Vital Statistics 


3 


14,575. 


13,527. 


15,625. 


4150-51 


Financial Administration 


3 


19,305. 


16,288. 


23,697. 


4152 


Revaluation of Property 


3 


1,600. 


8,942. 


4,600. 


4153 


Legal Expense 


3 


8,000. 


16,119. 


9,500. 


4155-59 


Personnel Administration 


3 


28,122. 


27,305. 


29,518. 


4191-93 


Planning & Zoning 


3 


5,850. 


5,503. 


6,035. 


4194 


General Government Buildings 3 


7,237. 


5,821. 


7,237. 


4195 


Cemeteries 


3 


8,080. 


9,252. 


8,368. 


4196 


Insurance 


3 


12,393. 


10,463 


14,520. 


4197 


Advertising & 












Regional Associations 


3 


968. 


968. 


968. 


4199 


Other General Government 
PUBLIC SAFETY 


3 


3,000. 


1,347. 


3,000. 


4210-14 


Police 


3 


40,935. 


41,015. 


43,372. 


4215-19 


Ambulance 


3 


14,112. 


14,112. 


15,120. 


4220-29 


Fire 


3 


17,640. 


18,049. 


18,139. 


4290-98 


Emergency Management 
HIGHWAYS AND STREETS 


3 


1,500. 


68. 


300. 


4312 


Highways & Streets 


3 


170,756. 


167,205. 


178,943. 


4313 


Bridges 


3 


6,000. 


2,022. 


6,000. 


4316 


Street Lighting 
SANITATION 


3 


4,700. 


4,443. 


4,700. 


4323 


Solid Waste Collection 


3 


4,780. 


4,880. 


4,780. 


4324 


Solid Waste Disposal 
HEALTH 


3 


37,770. 


29,898. 


38,150. 


4414 


Pest Control 


3 


1,610. 


1,009. 


1,600. 


4415-19 


Health Agencies & Hospitals 










& Other 


3 


5,225. 


5,225. 


5,225. 



21 



1999 BUDGET OF THE TOWN OF ORFORD — 2 













Actual 


Recommended 










Appropriations 


Expenditures 


Appropriations 


PURPOS 




1999 


1999 


2000 








Warrant 












Article 






Acct. I 


\lo. 


WELFARE 


# 








4441- 


-42 


Administration & 














Direct Assistance 


3 


$ 4,550. 


$ 1,857. 


$ 4,550. 


4444 




Intergovernmental 














Welfare Payments 


3 


1,560. 


1,560. 


1,560. 






CULTURE AND RECREATION 








4520- 


-29 


Parks & Recreation 


3 


15,364. 


17,153. 


15,024. 


4550- 


-59 


Library 


3 


16,520. 


16,699. 


16,952. 


4583 




Patriotic Purposes 
CONSERVATION 


3 


125. 


0. 


125. 


4619 




Other Conservation 
DEBT SERVICE 


3 


125. 


315. 


300. 


4711 




Principal — Long Term 














Bonds & Notes 


3 


10,000. 


10,000. 


18,000. 


4721 




Interest — Long Term 














Bonds & Notes 


3 


4,000. 


1,838. 


7,750. 


4723 




Interest on Tax Anticipation 














Notes 


3 


1,500. 


144. 


1,500. 






CAPITAL OUTLAY 










4901 




Land 




49,611. 


21,901. 




4902 




Machinery, Vehicles 














& Equipment 


3 


151,500. 


88,400. 


1,500. 


4903 




Buildings 




11,500. 


10,001. 




4909 




Improvements Other 












Than Buildings 
3TAL1 


3 


10,400. 


4,144. 


3,740. 


SUBT( 


$711,426. 


$ 611,477. 


$ 545,247. 



22 



1999 BUDGET OF THE TOWN OF ORFORD — 3 



PURPOSE OF APPROPRIATIONS 


Appropriations 
1999 


Actual 

Expenditures 

1999 


Recommended 

Appropriations 

2000 


SPECIAL* WARRANT 
Acct. No. ARTICLES 


Warrant 

Article 

# 

4 $ 66,500. 

7 

15 


$ 66,500. 




4915 Capital Reserve Fund 
4902 6 Wheel Dump Truck 
4901 Expendable Trust Fund 


$ 84,000. 

76,000. 

7,500. 


SUBTOTAL 2 Recommended 






$167,500. 



*Special warrant articles are defined in RSA 32:3, VI, as appropriations 1) in petitioned warrant 
articles; 2) appropriations raised by bonds or notes; 3) appropriation to a separate fund created 
pursuant to law, such as capital reserve funds or trusts funds; 4) an appropriation designated on 
the warrant as a special article or as a nonlapsing or nontransferable article. 











Actual 


Recommended 






Appropriations 


Expenditures 


Appropriations 








1999 


1999 




2000 




Warrant 












INDIVIDUAL** WARRANT 


Article 










Acct. No. 


ARTICLES 


# 










4909 


P/T Police Officer 


5 






$ 


8,000. 


4902 


1 Ton Dump Truck 


6 








35,000. 


4902 


4WD Tractor Mower 


8 








11,000. 


4901 


Remove Brookside Store 


9 








3,500. 


4903 


Paint Town Office 


10 








4,500. 


4901 


Repair Cemetery Fencing 


11 








5,000. 


4901 


Recycling Center 


12 $ 


2,500. 


$ 2,320. 




2,500. 


4901 


Historic District Commission 












Expendable Fund 


13 








250. 


4902 


Wildland Fire Equipment 


14 








6,250. 


4909 


Niles Fund 
13 Recommended 


16 


5,000. 


1,737. 




5,000. 


subto";a 








$ 


81,000. 



**"lndividual" warrant articles are not necessarily the same as "special warrant articles." 
Individual warrant articles might be negotiated cost items for labor agreements or items of a one 
time nature you wish to address individually. 



23 



1999 BUDGET OF THE TOWN OF ORFORD — 4 



SOURCE OF REVENUE 


Estimated 

Revenue 

1999 


Actual 

Revenue 

1999 


Estimated 

Revenue 

2000 


Acct. No. 


Warrant 
Article 
TAXES # 








3120 
3185 
3186 
3190 


Land Use Change Taxes 
Timber Taxes 
Payment in Lieu of Taxes 
Interest & Penalties on 
Delinquent Taxes 

LICENSES, PERMITS AND FEES 


$ 6,000. 

13,297. 

900. 

45,000. 


$ 20,570. 
16,684. 

52,010. 


$ 6,000. 

10,000. 

900. 

40,000. 


3210 
3220 
3290 


Business Licenses & Permits 
Motor Vehicle Permit Fees 
Other Licenses, Permits & Fees 


100. 

123,100. 

3,000. 


148,462. 
9,873. 


125,000. 
8,000. 


3311-19 


FROM FEDERAL 
GOVERNMENT 5 

FROM STATE 






6,000. 


3351 
3352 
3353 
3356 


Shared Revenues 
Meals & Rooms Tax Distribution 
Highway Block Grant 
State & Federal Forest Land 
Reimbursement 14 

CHARGES FOR SERVICES 


8,761. 
19,663. 
43,081. 


12,275. 
19,663. 
33,799. 


12,275. 
19,663. 
30,000. 

5,000. 


3401-06 


Income from Departments 
MISCELLANEOUS REVENUES 


12,000. 


3,611. 


4,000. 


3501 
3502 
3503-09 


Sale of Municipal Property 
Interest on Investments 
Other 


28,921. 
3,500. 
3,618. 


59,274. 

2,068. 

28,461. 


5,540. 

2,000. 

13,000. 




INTERFUND OPERATING TRANSFERS IN 






3915 
3916 


From Capital Reserve Funds 6,7,8 
From Trust & Agency Funds 

OTHER FINANCING SOURCES 


70,000. 
5,000. 


70,000. 
1,737. 


57,000. 
5,000. 


3934 


Proceeds from Long Term Bonds 
& Notes 7 
Amounts VOTED from F/B ("Surplu 

iVENUES & CREDITS 


s") 30,337. 




65,000. 


TOTAL RE 


$416,178. 


$ 478,487. 


$414,378. 



24 



1999 BUDGET OF THE TOWN OF ORFORD 

BUDGET SUMMARY 



SUBTOTAL 1 Appropriations Recommended $ 545,247. 

SUBTOTAL 2 Special Warrant Articles Recommended 167,500. 

SUBTOTAL 3 "Individual" Warrant Articles Recommended 81,000. 

TOTAL Appropriations Recommended $ 793,747. 

Less: Amount of Estimated Revenues & Credits 414,378. 

Estimated Amount of Taxes to be Raised $ 379,369. 



25 



BUDGET ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

The Budget Committee met several times with the Selectmen while department heads 
presented their budgets for the coming year. This year, again, there was a great deal 
of preparation done by most departments, which helped the process go forward swiftly 
and smoothly. 

Our Selectmen and Road Agent are now developing a Capital Replacement Program 
for the Highway department. This is a very positive step for long and short term planning, 
and will enable everyone involved in the decision making process to be more 
informed, and able to make wiser choices regarding replacement purchases. They 
should be commended for initiating this action. 

During our last meeting we reviewed the overall budget with the selectmen, and found 
no outstanding issues. We agree to the budget as discussed at the final meeting. 



26 






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43 



STATEMENT OF APPROPRIATIONS 
Voted by the Town of ORFORD on March 9, 1999 

This is to certify that the information contained in this report was taken from 
official records and is correct to the best of our knowledge and belief. RSA 21-J:34. 

Selectmen of the Town of Orford 



PURPOSE OF APPROPRIATIONS 



Warr. Appropriations 
Art. # as Voted 



Account # GENERAL GOVERNMENT 



4130- 


-4139 


Executive 


4140- 


-4149 


Election, Registration, & Vital Statistics 


4150- 


-4151 


Financial Administration 


4152 




Revaluation of Property 


4153 




Legal Expense 


4155- 


-4159 


Personnel Administration 


4191 - 


-4193 


Planning and Zoning 


4194 




General Government Buildings 


4195 




Cemeteries 


4196 




Insurance 


4197 




Advertising and Regional Associations 


4199 




Other General Government 
PUBLIC SAFETY 


4210- 


-4214 


Police 


4215- 


-4219 


Ambulance 


4220- 


-4229 


Fire 


4290- 


-4298 


Emergency Management 
HIGHWAYS AND STREETS 



4312 
4313 
4316 

4323 
4324 

4414 
4415-4419 

4441 _ 4442 
4444 



Highways and Streets 

Bridges 

Street Lighting 

SANITATION 

Solid Waste Collection 
Solid Waste Disposal 

HEALTH 

Pest Control 

Health Agencies and Hospitals and Other 

WELFARE 

Administration and Direct Assistance 
Intergovernmental Welfare Payments 



2 


$ 32,003 


2 


14,575 


2 


19,305 


2 


1,600 


2 


8,000 


2 


28,122 


2 


5,850 


2 


7,237 


2 


8,080 


2 


12,393 


2 


968 


2 


3,000 


2 


40,935 


2 


14,112 


2 


17,640 


2 


1,500 


2 


170,756 


2 


6,000 


2 


4,700 


2 


4,780 


2 


37,770 


2 


1,610 


2 


5,225 


2 


4,550 


2 


1,560 



44 



STATEMENT OF APPROPRIATION — 2 
Voted by the Town of ORFORD on March 9, 1999 



PURPOSE OF APPROPRIATIONS 



Warr. Appropriations 
Art. # as Voted 



Account # 

4520 - 4529 
4550 - 4559 
4583 



4619 

4711 
4721 
4723 



4901 
4902 
4903 
4909 

4915 
4916 



CULTURE AND RECREATION 

Parks and Recreation 

Library 

Patriotic Purposes 

CONSERVATION 

Other Conservation 

DEBT SERVICE 

Principal — Long Term Bonds & Notes 
Interest — Long Term Bonds & Notes 
Interest on Tax Anticipation Note 

CAPITAL OUTLAY 

Land 

Machinery, Vehicles and Equipment 

Buildings 

Improvements Other than Buildings 

OPERATING TRANSFERS OUT 

To Capital Reserve Fund 
To Expendable Trust Funds 
(except Health Maintenance Trust Fund) 



$ 15,374 

16,520 

125 



125 



2 


10,000 


2 


4,000 


2 


1,500 


5 


2,500 


2,6 


151,500 


2,9 


11,500 


2,4 


49,811 


3 


66,500 


8 


5,000 



TOTAL VOTED APPROPRIATIONS 



$ 786,726 



45 



SUMMARY OF REVISED ESTIMATED REVENUES 
For the Town of ORFORD — 1999 

Warr. For Use by 
SOURCE OF REVENUE Art. # Municipality 



$ 6,000 

13,297 

900 

45,000 

100 

123,000 

3,000 

8,761 
19,663 
43,081 

8,387 

12,000 

28,921 
3,500 
3,618 



70,000 
5,000 



3934 Proceeds from Long Term Bonds & Notes 6 80,000 

SUBTOTAL OF REVENUES $ 474,228 

General Fund Balance 

Unreserved Fund Balance $ 240,055 

Voted from Fund Balance "Surplus" 30,337 30,337 

Unreserved Fund Balance - Retained 209,718 

TOTAL REVENUES AND CREDITS $ 504,565 

REQUESTED OVERLAY (RSA 76:6) $ 15,000 ~~ ~ 



Account # 


TAXES 


3120 


Land Use Change Tax 


3185 


Timber Tax 


3186 


Payment in Lieu of Taxes 


3190 


Interest & Penalties on Delinquent Taxes 




LICENSES, PERMITS AND FEES 


3210 


Business Licenses & Permits 


3220 


Motor Vehicle Permit Fees 


3290 


Other Licenses, Permits and Fees 




FROM STATE 


3351 


Shared Revenues 


3352 


Meals and Rooms Tax Distribution 


3353 


Highway Block Grant 


3359 


Other (Including Railroad Tax) / FEMA 




CHARGES FOR SERVICES 


3401 - 3406 


Income from Departments 




MISCELLANEOUS REVENUES 


3501 


Sale of Municipal Property 


3502 


Interest on Investments 


3503 - 3509 


Other 




INTERFUND OPERATING TRANSFERS IN 


3915 


From Capital Reserve Funds 


3916 


From Trust and Agency Funds 




OTHER FINANCING SOURCES 



46 



SUMMARY INVENTORY OF VALUATION 
Town of ORFORD in Grafton County 

This is to certify that the information contained in this report was taken from 
official records and is correct to the best of our knowledge and belief. RSA 21-J:34. 

Selectmen of the Town of Orford August 24, 1999 

Number 1999 

of Assessed 

CATEGORY Acres Valuation 

Value of Land Only 

Current Use (At Current Use Values) (RSA 79-A) 

Residential 

Commercial/Industrial 

Total of Taxable Land 

Tax Exempt & Non-Taxable 

Value of Buildings Only 

Residential 

Manufactured Housing as defined in RSA 674:31 

Commercial/Industrial 

Total of Taxable Buildings 

Tax Exempt & Non-Taxable 

Public Utilities — Electric 

Connecticut Valley Electric 
New England Power 
NH Electric Corp 
Central VT Electric 
Total of Electric Utilities 

Modified Assessed Valuation of all Properties 

Blind Exemption (1) 

Elderly Exemption (7) 

Elderly Exemptions GRANTED: 

1 (age 65 - 74) at $ 5,000 

3 (age 75 -79) at $10,000 

3 (age 80+) at $20,000 

Disabled Exemption (2) 

Total dollar amount of Exemptions 

Net Valuation on which the Tax Rate for Municipal, 
County & Local Education Tax is Computed 

Less Public Utilities 

Net Valuation without Utilities on which Tax Rate 
for State Education is computed 



24,528.830 


$ 1 ,491 ,430 


3,715.550 


14,248,100 


4.500 


31,900 


28,248.880 


$ 15,771,430 




XXXXXXXXX 




$ 41,719,800 




913,900 




665,300 




$ 43,299,000 




XXXXXXXXX 




$ 389,032 




117,289 




817,467 




462 




$ 1,324,250 




$ 60,394,680 


$ 15,000 




$ 95,000 





$ 10,000 



$ 120,000 

$ 60,274,680 

$ 1 ,324,250 

$ 58,950,430 



47 



SUMMARY INVENTORY OF VALUATION — 2 
Town of ORFORD in Grafton County 



Tax Credits Limits 

Totally and permanently disabled 
veterans, their spouses or widows, 
and the widows of veterans who 
died or were killed on active duty 

Other war service credits 

Total Number and Amount 



Current Use Report (RSA 79-A) 



Category 

Farm Land 
Forest Land 
Unproductive Land 

Total 

Other Current Use Statistics 

Receiving 20% Recreation Adjustment 
Removed from Current Use during current year 

Total # of Owners Granted Current Use 
Total # of Parcels in Current Use 



Number of 
Individuals 



Estimated 
Tax Credits 



$700/$1 ,400 


1 


$ 1 ,400 


$50/$100 


46 


2,300 


xxxxxxxxx 


47 


$ 3,700 

Total 

# of Acres 
Receiving 

Current Use 
Assessment 

1,569.460 

21,940.630 

1,018.740 

24,528.830 

Total 

# of Acres 

12,835.19 


year 




42.36 
Total # 




142 






630 



48 



1999 TAX RATE CALCULATION 
Town of ORFORD 



Appropriations 


786,726 




Less: Revenues 


504,565 




Less: Shared Revenues 


3,514 




Add: Overlay 


14,786 




War Service Credits 


3,700 




Net Town Appropriation 




297,133 


Special Adjustment 








Approved Town/City Tax Effort 
Municipal Tax Rate 

— SCHOOL PORTION 

Net Local School Budget 
Regional School Apportionment 
Less: Adequate Education Grant 
State Education Taxes 

Approved School(s) Tax Effort 
Local Education Tax Rate 



1,593,485 
91,600 
(376,631 ) 
(390,758) 



State Education Taxes 

Equalized Valuation (no utilities) x $6.60 

59,205,717 
Divide by Local Assessed Valuation (no utilities) 

59,962,460 
Excess State Education Taxes to be Remitted to State 







— COUNTY PORTION 



Due to County 

Less: Shared Revenues 

Approved County Tax Effort 
County Tax Rate 

Combined Tax Rate 

Total Property Taxes Assessed 

Less: War Service Credits 

Add: Village District Commitment(s) 

Total Property Tax Commitment 

— PROC 

Net Assessed Valuation 
State Education Tax 
All Other Taxes 



94,993 
(1,153) 



TAX RATES 



297,133 



917,696 



390,758 



93,840 



1 ,699,427 
(3,700) 






1 ,695,727 


DF RATE — 

59,962,460 
61,286,710 


Tax Rate Assessment 

6.52 390,758 

21.35 1,308,669 



4.85 



14.97 



6.52 



1.53 



27.87 



1 ,699,427 



49 



SCHEDULE OF TOWN PROPERTY 

DESCRIPTION ASSESSED VALUE 

Library, Land and Building 81 ,900 

Furniture and Equipment 10,100 

Police Department 

Furniture and Equipment 34,000 

Fire Department 

Equipment 342,000 

Highway Department, Land and Buildings 90,000 

Equipment 240,000 

Materials and Supplies 8,000 

Parks and Playgrounds, Land and Buildings 154,800 

Equipment 12,000 

Town Office, Land and Building 157,000 

Furniture and Equipment 15,000 

Schools, Land and Buildings 1 ,808,000 

Furniture and Equipment 545,000 

Cemeteries 23,600 

All Land and Buildings Acquired through Tax Collector's Deeds 
8-31 -49A 16,900 

8-91 B-10 36,400 53,300 






50 



STATEMENT OF BONDED DEBT 
TOWN OF ORFORD 

December 31, 1999 

Showing Annual Maturity of Outstanding Bond 

FIRE TRUCK BOND (1995) — 5.2483% 

Maturities Original Amount: $98,000.00 

2000 10,000.00 

2001 10,000.00 

2002 10,000.00 

2003 10,000.00 

2004 10,000.00 

2005 10,000.00 

TOTAL $60,000.00 



51 



INDEPENDENT AUDITOR'S REPORT 

We have audited the accompanying general purpose financial statements of the Town 
of Orford as of and for the year ended December 31 , 1 998 as listed in the table of 
contents. These general purpose financial statements are the responsibility of the 
Town's management. Our responsibility is to express an opinion on these general 
purpose financial statements based on our audit. 

We conducted our audit in accordance with generally accepted auditing standards. 
Those standards require that we plan and perform the audit to obtain reasonable 
assurance about whether the financial statements are free of material misstatement. 
An audit includes examining, on a test basis, evidence supporting the amounts and 
disclosures in the financial statements. An audit also includes assessing the accounting 
principles used and significant estimates made by management, as well as evaluating 
the overall financial statement presentation. We believe that our audit provides a 
reasonable basis for our opinion. 

The general purpose financial statements referred to above do not include the general 
fixed assets account group which should be included in order to conform with generally 
accepted accounting principles. As in the case with most municipal entities in the State 
of New Hampshire, the Town of Orford has not maintained historical cost records of its 
fixed assets. The amount that should be recorded in the general fixed assets account 
group is not known. 

In our opinion, except for the effect on the financial statements of the omission 
described in the preceding paragraph, the general purpose financial statements 
referred to above present fairly, in all material respects, the financial position of the 
Town of Orford, as of December 31, 1998, and the results of its operations and the 
cash flow of its nonexpendable trust funds for the year then ended in conformity with 
generally accepted accounting principles. 

The Unaudited Supplementary Information on page 21 is not a required part of the basic 
financial statements but is supplementary information required by the Governmental 
Accounting Standards Board. We have applied certain limited procedures, which 
consisted principally of inquiries of management regarding the methods of measurement 
and presentation of the supplementary information. However, we did not audit the 
information and do not express an opinion on it. In addition, we do not provide assurance 
that the Town of Orford is or will become year 2000 compliant, the Town of Orford's year 
2000 remediation efforts will be successful in whole or in part, or that parties with which 
the Town of Orford does business are or will become year 2000 compliant. 

Our audit was made for the purpose of forming an opinion on the general purpose 
financial statements of the Town of Orford taken as a whole. The combining and 
individual fund financial statements listed as schedules in the table of contents are 
presented for purposes of additional analysis and are not a required part of the 
general purpose financial statements of the Town of Orford. Such information has 
been subjected to the auditing procedures applied in the audit of the general purpose 
financial statements and, in our opinion, is fairly presented in all material respects in 
relation to the general purpose financial statements taken as a whole. 

Plodzik & Sanderson Professional Association 
August 25, 1999 

52 



TREASURERS REPORT 

In Account with 

The Town of ORFORD, NEW HAMPSHIRE 

Cash on Hand January 1, 1999 $ 543,521.81 

State of New Hampshire 

Shared Revenue $ 33,080.26 

Highway Block Grant 33,799.46 66,879.72 

Louise Mack, Tax Collector 

Property Tax, Current 1 ,782,078.09 

Tax Redemption 154,249.51 

Land Use Tax 20,570.00 

Yield Tax 16,684.31 

Interest and Penalties 52,009.83 2,025,591.74 



Louise Mack, Town Clerk 






Motor Vehicle Registration 


148,462.25 




Boat Registration 


96.88 




Dog Licenses 


1 ,943.50 




Marriage Licenses 


304.00 




Miscellaneous Income and Fees 


7,528.33 


158,334.96 


Woodsville Guaranty Savings Bank 






Tax Anticipation Note 


50,000.00 




Interest Earned 


2,067.82 


52,067.82 


MBIA Interest Earned 




15,936.15 


Other Income 






Federal Tax Reimbursement 


4,977.16 




Trash Tickets 


6,221.00 




Insurance Adjustments 


3,963.91 




Transfer from Capital Reserves 


70,000.00 




Sale of Town Property 


59,274.07 




Income from Departments 


3,610.83 




Other Miscellaneous Revenue 


13,299.21 


161,346.18 



Total Receipts $ 2,480,156.57 

Disbursements $ 2,393,888.36 

Cash on Hand December 31 , 1999 $ 629,790.02 



53 



TAX COLLECTOR'S REPORT 
Fiscal Year Ended December 31,1999 



1999 1998 Prior 



Uncollected Taxes — 
Beginning of Fiscal Year 

Property Taxes $21 6,069.51 

Yield Taxes 587.57 $ 1 ,41 7.05 

Current Use 1,570.00 

Bankruptcy 7,746.63 

Taxes Committed to Collector 

Property Taxes $ 1 ,704,974.66 

Yield Taxes 20,419.66 

Current Use Taxes 1 9,000.00 

Refunded Overpayment 
Property Taxes 1 ,202.58 

Interest Collected on 

Delinquent Taxes 2,971.59 12,181.22 

Abatement Interest 6.51 



TOTALS $1,748,575.00 $230,408.30 $9,163.68 



Remitted to Treasurer 
During Fiscal Year 

Property Taxes $ 1 ,561 ,292.32 $21 5,704.48 

Yield Taxes 16,096.74 587.57 

Interest on Delinquent Taxes 2,971.59 12,181.22 

Current Use 1 9,000.00 1 ,570.00 

Bankruptcy Payments $2,630.36 



Abatements Allowed 

Property Taxes 
Yield Taxes 
Interest 
Bankruptcy moved to Lien 


$ 


6,176.66 

3,276.69 

6.51 


$ 


365.03 


$5,116.27 


Uncollected Taxes 
End of Fiscal Year 

Property Taxes 
Yield Taxes 
Current Use 


$ 


138,708.26 
1,046.23 






1,417.05 


TOTALS 


$1,748,575.00 


$230,408.30 


$9,163.68 



54 



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55 



TOWN CLERK'S ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE REPORT 
January 1, 1999 through December 31, 1999 



TOTAL AMOUNT OF REVENUE 



$201,888.91 



Registrations 










1487 Auto Permits Issued 
1354 Municipal Agent Functions 








Town Tax Collected 






$148,462.25 


State Tax Collected 






$ 


43,553.95 


Town Clerk Fees 










1487 Registrations 
253 Title Applications 
119 Transfers 

1354 Municipal Agent 


@$1.00 
@ $2.00 
@ $5.00 
@ $2.50 


$ 1,487.00 

506.00 

595.00 

3,385.00 


$ 


5,973.00 


Dump Tickets 






$ 


130.00 


Boat Registration Revenue 




$ 


58.88 


Dog Licenses 










318 Licenses Issued 
Late Penalties 
Town Clerk Fees 




$ 1,576.50 
405.00 
318.00 


$ 


2,299.50 


Marriage Licenses 










8 Marriage Licenses Issued 
State Revenue 
Town Clerk Fees 


$ 304.00 
56.00 


$ 


360.00 


Vital Record Copies 










39 Certified Copies Issued 
State Revenue 

15 Copies @$6.00 

14 Copies @$8.00 

9 Copies @ $3.00 

1 Copy @ $5.00 

Town Clerk Fees 

29 Copies @ $4.00 
10 Copies @$3.00 


$ 90.00 

112.00 

27.00 

5.00 

116.00 
30.00 


$ 


380.00 


U.C.C. Filings 






$ 


624.33 


Miscellaneous Fees 






$ 


40.00 


Miscellaneous 






$ 


7.00 



56 



TOWN CLERK'S ACCOUNT 
January 1 — December 31,1999 



Boat Registrations 

12 Registrations Issued 
State Fees Collected 
Town Tax Collected 
Boat Agent Fees 

Total Boat Revenue 

OHRV Registrations 

11 Registrations Issued 
State Fees Collected 
OHRV Agent Fees 

Total OHRV Revenue 



$ 



$ 



N.H. Fish & Game Dept. — Licenses/Duck Stamps Sold 

21 Hunting/Fishing Licenses Issued 

State Fees Collected $ 

Agent Fees Collected 

Total N.H. Fish & Game Revenue 
Summary of Fees Paid to Town Clerk 

Auto Fees 
Boat Agent Fees 
Certified Copy Fees 
Dog License Fees 
Fish & Game Fees 
Marriage License Fees 
OHRV Agent Fees 
UCC Filing Fees 
Miscellaneous Fees 

Total Fees 



270.00 
58.88 
29.51 



$ 5,973.00 


29.51 


146.00 


318.00 


41.00 


56.00 


11.00 


624.33 


40.00 


$ 7,238.84 



$ 358.39 



378.00 




11.00 






$ 389.00 


605.25 




41.00 





$ 646.25 



57 



DOG LICENSE FEES 

Male or Female $ 9.00 

Altered Animals 6.50 

Senior Citizens: for one animal 2.00 

thereafter, the regular fee 
(owner over 65 years of age) 

License fee for a puppy (older than 3 months but younger than 7 months) is $6.50 for 
the first initial year. 

GROUP LICENSES 

The minimum number of dogs required to qualify for a group license is five (5) 
dogs, and a standard fee of $20.00. 

Proof of rabies and altering is required. 

All dogs should be licensed by April 30, 2000 to avoid any penalty. 

If your dog is not licensed with the Town of Orford by May 31 , 2000, we will be 
obligated to inform the Orford Animal Control Officer of a violation of RSA 466:1 . A civil 
forfeiture will be issued which carries with it a $25.00 fine plus late fees. 



RABIES CLINIC 

A "Rabies Clinic" has been scheduled to be held on Saturday, March 18, 2000, 
between 9 and 11 a.m. at the Orford Fire Station. This has been arranged with the 
Stonecliff Animal Clinic of Bradford, VT, the Orford Town Clerk, and the Orford Fire 
Department. Attendance at this program is not only convenient, but offers these shots 
at a reduced rate. 

Dog and Cat Rabies Vaccine $ 5.00 

Dog and Cat EPI Vaccine (distemper, etc.) 10.00 

Other vaccines will be available. 
If people see an animal they suspect of being rabid, contact Roy Daisey, Orford 
Animal Control Officer, Orford Police Department or the NH Fish and Game Department. 

RSA 436:99, ll-VI requires that all dogs and cats have a rabies vaccine once they reach the age 
of 3 months. The first rabies vaccine will be good for only one year, on a young dog or cat, but a two- 
or three-year vaccine will be given thereafter. 

Rabies is a viral disease which attacks the central nervous system in mammals including wild 
animals, pets and humans. If untreated, it is almost always fatal. 

Rabies is spread from a bite or contact with the saliva of an infected animal. An indication 
that an animal has rabies is a noted change in behavior, such as loss of the normal fear of humans or 
a display of hostile actions. Rabies is impossible to diagnose without a medical test that can be done 
only after the infected mammal is dead. 

Rabies is preventable. Dogs, cats, horses and other domestic animals can be vaccinated against 
the disease. If the vaccinated pet comes into contact with an infected animal, the disease will not 
spread. However, humans that come into contact with the saliva from a rabid animal on their 
pet can get the disease. If exposed to saliva from any animal which may be suspected of carrying 
rabies, the wound or infected area should be soaked for 10 minutes in soap and water prior to going 
to the emergency room of a hospital. 



58 



SELECTMEN 

In preparing to write the Selectmen's Report a good way to start is to review the weekly 
minutes of the Selectmen's meetings. The minutes of February 24, 1999 were interesting 
because they listed six items that the Selectmen needed to address after Town Meeting. 
Of these six, five have been completed or are in the process. These five were: 
Creamery Road/Jacob's Brook project, sale of town property, site visit to Sunday 
Mountain Development, Brookside Store resolution, and a Highway Department truck 
replacement plan. 

A Wetlands Permit was received in late fall for Creamery Road/Jacob's Brook project 
and Paragon Construction was able to complete the job before winter finally came. 

The town took possession of Brookside Store and with a state grant was able to have 
the gas tanks removed. Article 9 asks for money to continue with work at the site. We 
would like to have the building removed this year with our long range plan being to do 
some landscape work and maybe a picnic table. We hope that perhaps a grant will be 
found to do all this work in 2000. 

Town-owned property was sold this year, most notably lots in Sunday Mountain 
Development, with proceeds totaling $59,264.07 from all sales. 

In Articles 6 and 7, at this year's Town Meeting, we are requesting new trucks for the 
Highway Department. These two articles, along with increasing our payments to 
Capital Reserves to $25,000, should allow the town to replace trucks on a regular 
cycle. This will increase trade-in value while reducing maintenance costs. Generally in 
the past, the Town has kept the Highway Department trucks too long. Next year we 
will address funding for upcoming replacements of the loader/backhoe and grader. 

The following are two other projects done this year that were improvements for the 
Town: replacing and insulating the Highway Department's garage roof and ceiling, and 
moving the Recycling Station from the Highway Department's area of land south of the 
town pit. Article 12 requests funds to continue with this project. 

This year a professional audit of the town's books was done for the first time in anyone's 
memory. We have also budgeted for the continuation of a professional audit on a 
yearly basis, and have budgeted to hire a professional assessing company to work 
with the town this year. Issues involving assessing and appeals are becoming more 
complex and the Selectmen feel this will better serve the taxpayers. 

In reviewing last year's expenditures our legal expenses were significantly above budget 
because there were two issues in the courts, one in Vermont and one in New Hampshire. 
The Vermont case involves the Upper Valley Landfill where the town disposed of its solid 
waste in the early 1980s . . . this case is ongoing. The New Hampshire case involved the 
town taking action on an illegal junkyard. We finally prevailed in January. 

Article 15 asks to establish an Expendable Trust for improvements to town property 
and the Community Field. The funds for this ($7,500) will come from payment received 
from Rivendell School District's use of the Community Field. 

There are a number of important issues to be addressed at this year's Town Meeting 
so we encourage all of you to come out to the meeting and vote. 

David F. Bischoff, Chairman 
Paul J. Goundrey 
Quentin P. Mack 

59 



ORFORD CEMETERY COMMISSION 

The Orford Cemetery Commission can report a rather unusual year with no machinery 
purchases. This is the result of good management by our groundskeeper, Kurt Gendron. 
Even though it was a year of intense heat and with our cemeteries in need of continued 
care, Kurt, with the part-time help of Shirley Gendron, was able to keep all three 
cemeteries in excellent shape. The Commission thanks them both. 

We, the Commission, are well aware of the two large projects which loom ahead. 
These are the fencing and final preparation of the new area at the East Cemetery and 
the extensive fencing project at the Street Cemetery. We are presently seeking an artisan 
to do the stonework and the carpentry, and we are looking for bids for this work. We 
anticipate that the work will be done in sections as funds become available. 

THE CEMETERY COMMISSION 
Julia Fifield 
Paul Messer 
Ruth Brown 



FINANCIAL REPORT 
Year Ending December 31, 1999 

Cash on Hand January 1 , 1999 $ 472.89 

Receipts 

Town of Orford $ 6,180.00 

Trustees of Trust Funds 5,700.00 

$11,880.00 



TOTAL $12,352.89 

Disbursements 

Wages $10,858.90 

Repairs 329.53 

Supplies 367.16 

Miscellaneous 91.03 

$11,646.62 



Balance December 31 , 1 999 $ 706.27 



60 



ORFORD CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

The Conservation Commission meets monthly throughout the year. Public notices of the 
meetings are published approximately ten days before each meeting. 

During the course of 1 999 the Commission was informed of two conservation easements 
which were created on land in Orford. One easement was granted by the Rivendell 
School District and the other by Mr. Ted Eck. 

The Commission strongly supports the granting of easements by private and public 
citizens and agencies. A proposal has been placed on the Warrant to direct proceeds 
from any land use change tax to be deposited into a conservation fund for the purpose 
of assisting in the creation of easements or purchasing land directly. Anyone interested 
in the concept of a conservation easement is urged to contact any member of the 
Commission. We will be happy to answer any questions you have or find the answers 
for you if we don't have them. 

We look forward to a productive year for the Commission in preserving and protecting 
the natural beauty which is so much a part of Orford. 

John O'Brien, Chair 
Larry Taylor 
Pat Tullar 
Tom Thomson 
Peter Dooley 



61 



EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 

Over the past 15 years as Orford's Emergency Management Director, I have spent a 
large amount of time traveling to seminars, drills and state functions to help the town 
plan for disaster occurrences. This has resulted in coordinating a toxic spill and 
accident drill, obtaining funds for severe snow storms, floods and erosion, compiling 
a plan of emergency for the town, initiating the school's involvement in the town's 
emergency plan, and working to combine town departments through team effort. 

There is now in place a designated shelter that is located in the school's gymnasium. 
I applied for a generator through the State of NH and with the help of Charles Waterbury 
it was transported to the town. We now have an estimate of $3,000 for installation and 
we hope to install the generator next year. 

I'm asking the taxpayers to approve $3,000 for installation of the generator and $1 ,000 
for cots, blankets, food and necessities for equipping the shelter. 

It is important, due to the nature of a disaster, that all departments work together for 
the welfare of all Orford residents and that they consider saving the taxpayers money 
by procuring dollar-for-dollar federal grants. To do this, we need the Fire Chief to have 
a team effort with all the departments in town. This would consist in holding four drills 
a year: one active drill, one table talk, one lecture and one fire call involvement to meet 
FEMA's requirements. 

I would like to thank the Selectmen for their confidence over the years and Harold Jarvis 
and Charles Waterbury for their support. 

Rita Pease 

Director, Emergency Management 



62 



ORFORD VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPARTMENT 

In 1999, the Orford Volunteer Fire Department responded to 27 calls. 

Mutual Aid 6 Power Line 2 

Fire Alarms 7 Ambulance Assists 5 

Car Accidents 4 Chimney Fires 3 

The cab and chassis for the Fire Department's new rescue equipment truck was 
purchased in August with the body being built by town meeting. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Arthur Dennis 
Fire Chief 



63 



TOWN FOREST FIREWARDEN 
AND STATE FOREST RANGER 

To aid your Forest Fire Warden, Fire Department and State Forest Ranger, contact 
your local Warden or Fire Department to find out if a permit is required before doing 
ANY outside burning. Fire permits are required for any open burning unless the ground 
is completely covered with snow where the burning will be done. Violations of RSA 
227-L17, the fire permit law and the other burning laws of the State of New Hampshire 
are misdemeanors punishable by fines of up to $2,000 and/or a year in jail. Violators 
are also liable for all fire suppression costs. 

There are eleven Forest Rangers who work for the New Hampshire Division of Forests 
and Lands, Forest Protection Bureau. During the 1999 season, Forest Rangers were 
busy assisting communities with suppression of difficult and remote multi-day fires. 
Forest Rangers have also investigated numerous complaints regarding violations of 
the timber harvest and forest fire laws, and taken enforcement action to ensure 
compliance. If you have any questions regarding forest fire or timber harvest laws, please 
call our office at 271-2217. 

There are 2400 Forest Fire Wardens and Deputy Forest Fire Wardens throughout the 
state. Each town has a Forest Fire Warden and several Deputy Wardens who assist 
the Forest Rangers with forest fire suppression, prevention, and law enforcement. The 
1999 fire season was a challenging but safe year for wildland firefighters in New 
Hampshire. The severe drought conditions throughout the spring and summer months, 
combined with residual effects of the 1998 Ice Storm, resulted in a dramatic increase 
in wildland fires. In addition to burning in excess of 452 acres, 35 structures were also 
impacted by wildfire. Wildland fires in the urban interface is a serious concern for both 
landowners and firefighters. Homeowners can help protect their structures by maintaining 
adequate green space around them and making sure that houses are properly identified 
with street numbers. 

The State of New Hampshire operates 15 fire towers, 2 mobile patrols and 3 contract 
aircraft patrols. This early detection and reports from citizens aid in the quick response 
from local fire departments. This is a critical factor in controlling the size of wildland 
fires and keeping the loss of property and suppression costs as low as possible. 

Please contact your local fire department before doing ANY outside burning. 

REMEMBER ONLY YOU CAN PREVENT FOREST FIRES!! 



64 



1999 Fire Statistics 

(All Fires Reported through December 10, 1999) 



TOTALS BY COUNTY 




CAUSES OF FIRES REPORTED 




NUMBERS 


ACRES 








Hillsborough 


271 


50 


Debris Burning 




352 


Rockingham 


218 


111 


Miscellaneous* 




279 


Merrimack 


213 


115 


Smoking 




188 


Belknap 


139 


66 


Children 




176 


Cheshire 


131 


28 


Campfire 




161 


Strafford 


98 


26 


Arson/Suspicious 




54 


Carroll 


81 


17 


Equipment Use 




43 


Grafton 


70 


18 


Lightning 




42 


Sullivan 


62 


17 


Railroad 




6 


Coos 


18 


3.25 










TOTAL FIRES TOTAL ACRES 


*Miscellaneous (powerlines, 




1999 


1301 


451.25 


fireworks, structures, 


OHRV) 


1998 


798 


442.86 








Stephen Kessler 








Gerald Pe 


Forest Ranger 






Forest Fire 


War 



65 



HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT 

1999 was another great year for the Highway Department. Most of the roads were 
improved in different ways such as: filter fabric laid on the road bed from Strawberry 
Hill farm to 25A with 8" of gravel on top to help with the mud season; Mud Tuttle Pond 
Road was widened 8' for a half mile to get rid of narrow areas; Archertown Road was 
paved 5 /io of a mile on the east end and 3 /io from Dublin Road towards Blackberry Hill 
Road. Forty-two culverts were replaced in various locations around town and the hill 
east of High Bridge Road was shimmed. All of the dirt roads were ditched and widened 
with over 3,000 yards of crushed gravel laid out in various locations. We fared very 
well from the September floods with no noticeable damage. 

Mowing was done and brush cut on the roadsides this year along with all FEMA work 
being completed. Also, we are very thankful for the new town garage's roof and ceiling, 
along with insulation, that was finished this year. 

My appreciation goes to everyone who helped out this year and I'm looking forward to 
another great year. 

Charles Waterbury 
Road Agent 



66 



ORFORD FREE LIBRARY 

1999 saw the completion of several projects at the library. Our long-awaited heating 
system was installed in the adult non-fiction and historical room, making this a pleasant 
room to use year-round. Steve Jones of Orfordville generously volunteered his 
carpentry skills to allow for the placement of the heater. Improvements were also made 
to increase safety and to help us meet new state library standards. We appreciated 
the guidance and suggestions of Police Chief Mike LaChapelle and Fire Chief Arthur 
Dennis as we planned these upgrades which included new locks on the outer doors, 
fire extinguishers, smoke and carbon monoxide detectors and a new phone. We are 
grateful to the Friends of the Orford Libraries for the monetary gifts that allowed us to 
complete these projects. 

This year was one of transition at the library. During November, the Trustees accepted 
the resignation of our librarian of the past three years, Roberta Roberts. During 
Roberta's tenure, many well-attended events and programs were held at the library 
and several of our major long-term goals were realized. The Trustees thank Roberta 
for the dedication and time that she gave to the library. We are happy that we have 
been able to hire Gina Donegan of Orford as the new librarian at the Free Library. 
Gina has a strong background in literature and writing. She is anxious to become 
involved in the community. We are delighted to have her as our new librarian. 

The library had a total of 885 patrons this year. Our circulation was 1356 items. The 
McNaughton book leasing program continues to be well used and accounts for about 
one-third of the adult books borrowed. 

The library presented a variety of programs for children and adults this year. The summer 
reading program, "Once Upon a Summer Reading," was held in conjunction with the 
Social Library. Additional story hours were held during the school year. Other events 
included: Kathy Baker's popular dried flower workshops, Dennis McClure's well-attended 
genealogical research talk, our 2nd annual Book/Bake Sale and Plant Swap and a 
wonderful puppet show presented by Marion Jacobus at our Holiday Open House. 

One of the highlights of 1 999 was the receipt of the CLIF (Children's Literacy Foundation) 
Grant. The Orford Free and Social Libraries worked together to obtain this grant. 
Through this grant and the generosity of the Lebanon Rotary Club, the Orford Libraries 
received $900 worth of children's books. On November, a formal presentation ceremony 
was held at the Orford Elementary School. 

We are particularly thankful for the efforts of volunteers who provided 240 hours of 
service to the library throughout the year. Special thanks go to Barbara Hall, Florence 
Wyman, Arthur Boynton and Richard Butman. We would also like to thank all those 
who donated items to our bake sale and for book and audiovisual donations. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Board of Trustees: Librarian: 

Susan Kling, Carol Boynton, Juli Washburn Gina Donegan 



67 



Receipts 



ORFORD FREE LIBRARY — 2 
FINANCIAL REPORT 1999 



Cash on hand January 1, 1999 $ 6,280.14 

Town of Orford 8,900.00 

Friends of the Orford Libraries Gift 457.00 

Book/Bake Sale 176.11 

Interest 98.23 

Computer/Copier Services 36.00 

Gift 91.97 

Book Replacements 4.00 





$16,043.45 


Expenditures 






Books 


$ 


1,011.52 


Multimedia 




99.53 


Magazines 




108.70 


Librarian 




4,837.96 


FICA/SS 




367.20 


Dues/Memberships 




208.00 


Fuel/Heat 




714.90 


Maintenance/Repair 




92.00 


Postal 




24.00 


Telephone 




533.14 


Electric 




213.51 


Heater 




825.00 


Supplies 




282.44 


Security/ Safety Improvements 




201 .08 




$ 


9,518.98 


Balance in checking account December 31, 1999 


$ 


6,524.47 



$16,043.45 



68 



ORFORD SOCIAL LIBRARY 

As the Orford Social Library heads into the year 2000 and our 100th Anniversary, we 
tend to be nostalgic about our past and to remember the many volunteers who have 
helped us succeed over the past twenty years. We praise those whom we knew and 
loved and those who continue to work today to support the efforts of the Social Library. 

Phyllis Lawrence was chair of the Trustees for many years. It was she who, in our lean 
years, kept us going by great physical effort with sales, luncheons, and all sorts of 
fund-raisers. Charlotte Keller was a Trustee who made possible the Children's Room 
in memory of her husband, John. Grace Rouhan's most generous bequest funded the 
Library's important addition. That bequest continues to help the Library today. Alice 
Hodgson added to the historical artifacts, picture collection and genealogical documents 
and left a small bequest. Our first librarian, Hittie Carr, also remembered the Library in 
her will. 

Sheila Thomson was the first librarian to look at our growing Library through business 
eyes. She studied and availed herself and the Library of every bit of help that the New 
Hampshire State Library System had to offer. She kept the Library functioning during 
the construction of the addition in 1988 and we will always be grateful to her. Sheila 
continues to volunteer her time at the Library still. 

As the year 1999 ends, our figures show continued growth in the number of readers 
and the number of books acquired. 5,665 people used the Library, a 183% rise since 
1990, and our circulation was 7,875, a ten-year rise of 243%. Ten years ago the Library 
was open 7 hours a week and now it's open for 15 hours a week. Our purchases 
increased from 120 books to 435 in the same time frame. We also now have a public 
access computer and our collection includes videos and books-on-tape. More and 
more young families are taking advantage of our activities. 

Last year we had twice monthly story hours for preschoolers as well as special summer 
programs. There were two series of Adult book discussions and we had a Dr. Seuss 
Birthday Party as well as our annual Christmas Open House. We had a lovely 
Christmas tree thanks to John and Debbie O'Brien and we thank them for their 
generosity. The ornaments of natural materials made by the children and their parents 
were imaginative and added to our tree. The gingerbread house making and decorating 
was a most intriguing activity! 

A committee chaired by Jude Parker is working to develop an exciting program for our 
100th birthday celebration. New and different activities will be announced very soon 
and often. Keep watch for these annoucements and join the fun. 

Our yard person, Ralph Parker, was replaced in November by Geoffrey Mallet who is 
able to give us more time. The Trustees wish to thank Ralph for his many years of 
devoted service on our behalf. 

The resignation from the Board of Gary Dimick was accepted with regret. New time 
constraints prevented him from serving further. We thank him and we miss him. 

We are happy to announce the election of three Trustees to serve three-year terms: 
Jenny Littlewood, Carol Sobetzer and Martin Duffany. We are pleased to welcome them! 



69 



A total of 412 hours was contributed by the many volunteers who have helped make 
the Library run smoothly. Many thanks go to Ruth Brown, Jean Dyke, Jane Duffany, 
Ann Green, Jude Parker, Hannah Putnam, Rika Schmidt, Emily Tullar, Nancy Yeates, 
and Florence Wyman along with many others. 

Our Librarian, Sarah Putnam, is a continuing joy for all of the Trustees, children, teachers, 
parents, and all the Library patrons. Orford should be proud of Sarah for she is a 
veritable welcoming committee for new residents and visitors alike. They come to the 
Library for information and then return as patrons or just to talk. She makes them all 
feel at home in our midst. Sarah too is taking many courses and using the State 
Library System to the fullest. She is creating a most vibrant Library for the Town of 
Orford. The Trustees thank Sarah for her devotion and for her many hours of service 
to the Library and to all those who use it. 

The Trustees of the Orford Social Library 

Julia M. Fifield, Chair 
Ruth Brown 
Judy Cross 
Ann Davis 
Martin Duffany 
Jean Dyke 
Ellen Gluek 
Jenny Littlewood 
Jude Parker 
Carol Sobetzer 



70 



ORFORD SOCIAL LIBRARY - 
FINANCIAL REPORT 1999 



Cash on Hand January 1, 1999 



$ 2,552.15 



Income 

Town of Orford 

New Gifts 

Interest and Dividends 

Book Sale 

Education 

Copier 

Historical 

Miscellaneous 

Redemption from Money Market 

Disbursements 

Book Purchases 

Memorial Fund Expenditures 

Lights 

Heat & Water 

Supplies 

Telephone 

Maintenance 

Librarian 

Education 

Cleaning 

Grounds 

Furniture & Equipment 

Historical 

Copier 

Payroll Tax 

Miscellaneous 



S 



$ 



5,450.00 

1,041.31 

3,266.79 

101.90 

1,266.88 

409.09 

66.00 

60.00 



$11,661.97 
$15,200.00 





$29,414.12 


5,151.68 




915.00 




727.81 




1,307.00 




631.84 




1,279.35 




381.43 




0,150.00 




1,266.88 




295.00 




1 ,765.46 




1,268.89 




0.00 




314.93 




776.36 




653.17 


$26,884.80 



Balance on Hand December 31, 1999 



$ 2,529.32 



Ann G. Davis, Treasurer 



71 



NILES COMMITTEE 

The Niles Committee was formed in 1988 to dispense by request the interest on a gift 
of $50,000.00 to the Town of Orford by Mrs. Lenore Niles. Both Mr. and Mrs. Niles, 
who moved to Orford in 1950, had a deep love for our town and its people. Mrs. Niles 
passed away in 1988, and left us a generous and unrestricted gift to be used for the 
betterment of Orford and its residents. 

The Niles Committee met three times in 1 999: on January 28, June 28, and September 14. 
The Committee appropriated $350.00 to the Orford TeeBall program, $500.00 for start-up 
funds for the Orford Historic District Commission, and $1,000.00 to the Parks and 
Playgrounds Commission for the building of roofed bulletin boards for our public beaches 
and improvement of the public beach areas. The total appropriations for 1 999 amounts 
to $1,850.00. 

Applications to the Niles Committee for funds for community-wide efforts, service projects 
and programs are kept at the Town Office and may be picked up during regular office hours. 



72 



ORFORD PLANNING BOARD 

Approved one (1) application for a major subdivision 6 new lots 

Approved one (1) application for a minor subdivision 1 new lot 
Held four (4) informal discussions before application 

Total new building lots 7 

After considering many alternatives, the Board finally adopted an amendment to the 
Subdivision Regulations covering the addition of one accessory house on the same 
lot as the principal dwelling addressing the question of emergency housing and guest 
houses. Such may be allowed under specified conditions which include a prohibition 
against renting the accessory house and a restrictive covenant to be filed with the 
Registry of Deeds. The Board also developed and adopted a covenant agreement 
allowing the use of mortgage funds to construct access roads before final plat 
approval. 

A town-wide questionnaire was circulated early in 1999 to obtain citizen input in updating 
the Master Plan. 194 completed questionnaires were received by March which is just 
under a 40% return — an outstanding response. There were no major changes from 
the town opinions expressed in 1987 other than even stronger desire to maintain 
Orford as a quiet, pollution-free, uncrowded small town of single family residences. 
Other key points expressed were: 

• Maintain the present growth rate while encouraging small business 
and discouraging other shopping and fast-food outlets. 

• Strong desire to protect shorelines, agricultural and floodplain 
land, open spaces, wildlife habitats, wetlands, scenic views and 
historic sites. 

• Strong support for appropriate land use ordinances to accomplish 
such preservation. 

As a next step, the Board appointed a "Working Group" of volunteer citizens to conduct 
a study of land use planning methods and how they might relate to the future of 
Orford. The group is working in conjunction with the Master Plan update and will focus 
their recommendations on how to best achieve the goals of the revised Master Plan. 

The Board developed a final inventory of natural and cultural sites recommended for 
protection as part of a study by the NH Department of Environmental Services and the 
NH Land and Community Heritage Commission. 

The Board listened to a presentation on possible Telecommunication Tower construction 
in Orford to serve the local market and sections of 1-91 . There has been no further 
activity but we are working with the UVLSRPC to develop reasonable and enforceable 
goals and policies regarding this eventuality. 

Planning Board officers elected at the March 1999 meeting: 
Chairman Paul Dalton 

Vice-Chairman Elizabeth Bischoff 

Secretary Andrew Schwaegler 

Selectmen's Rep. David Bischoff 

The Board continues to contract with an UVLSRPC Planning Assistant to be at the 
Town Offices one day per month (dates and times posted at Town Hall) and available 
by phone (448-1680) to help applicants with questions and procedures. We urge all to 
take advantage of these services. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Paul Dalton 
Chairman 
73 



POLICE DEPARTMENT 

I am pleased once again to present the annual report of the Orford Police Department. 
The year has been a busy one, as reflected by the statistics contained in this year's 
report. A host of services were provided by the Police Department to the citizens 
and guests of Orford, some of which were the DARE program, assisting with the 
New Hampshire Hunter Safety Class and the Driver Education program. The Police 
Department also had a 98% court conviction rate in 1999 with two felony indictments 
in Superior Court. 

As seen in this year's statistics, the Town of Orford is not immune from crime. Calls 
for service were up slightly due to increases in property related crimes. Most of these 
crimes were committed by non-Orford residents during the summer months. Of 
course, the statistics reported to you by your department are not a true representation 
of the actual calls for services in the town. As you know, the State Police are called 
into town on a frequent basis when I am not on duty or when I'm away from town. 
Unfortunately, it can take a State Trooper an hour or more at times, depending on 
where or what he/she has to respond from, to answer your call for service. I am also 
aware that at certain times of the week or year you cannot get a State Trooper to 
respond immediately, if at all. On occasion, a resident has waited 24 hours or more 
for a non-violent category call for service or has had to wait until I came back on duty. 

As you know, there are 168 hours in a week. You have an officer on duty for 40 of 
these hours, spreading that 40 hours out over 120 hours for maximum coverage. You 
also have an average of 6 hours a week of volunteer coverage leaving the rest of the 
week (42 hours) in which you have to rely on an outside agency to respond to your calls. 

For the above reasons, I am again asking that you support funding for an additional 
part-time officer at the Town Meeting. This officer will be funded by a matching grant 
from the Department of Justice that will cover the salary and any insurance requirements. 
The grant will match the town's contribution for a part-time officer for three years with 
the town being responsible for 100% of the funding in the fourth year. 

I would like to thank the citizens of Orford for their continued support and involvement 
in the Police Department. The Police Department cannot accomplish the mission with 
which it's charged unless the community it serves supports the Department and involves 
itself with the problems we face. 

Respectfully, 
Michael LaChapelle 
Chief of Police 



74 



POLICE DEPARTMENT 
STATISTICS FOR THE YEAR OF 1999 



Accidents 12 

Aid Persons 108 

Aid Other Departments 77 

Alarms 09 

Ambulance Calls 08 

Animals 20 

Arson 00 

Assaults 06 

Auto Theft 00 

Bad Checks 16 

Burglary 05 

Civil Problems 29 

Criminal Homicide 00 

Criminal Mischief 27 

Criminal Threatening 01 

Criminal Trespass 11 

Disorderly Conduct 11 

Domestic 11 

Drug Offense 01 

Fire Calls 03 

Fish & Game 09 

Harassing Phone Calls 01 



Juvenile Laws 04 

Larceny 15 

Liquor Laws 00 

Littering 03 

Lost & Found Property 12 

Mental Persons 00 

Miscellaneous 89 

Missing Persons 02 

M/V Complaints 32 

M/V Summons 30 

M/V Warning 70 

OHRV Complaints 02 

Pistol Permits 12 

Possible Stolen Property .... 00 

Property Checks 28 

Sex Offenses 02 

Suicide Attempts 01 

Suspicion 26 

Town Ordinances 01 

Unattended Death 00 

Wanted Persons 02 

Weapons 03 



Total Calls for Service in 1999 .... 699 



75 



ANIMAL CONTROL 

The Animal Control Officer responded to 34 calls for service in 1999, with 24 calls 
being for domestic animals and 10 for wild animals. 

Even though there were cases of rabid animals in surrounding towns, Orford had no 
confirmed cases this year. 

It is important that all domestic animals be vaccinated and that dogs and cats not be 
allowed to roam freely. 

Roy Daisey 

Animal Control Officer 



76 



PARKS AND PLAYGROUNDS REPORT 

The Orford Parks and Playgrounds Committee is responsible for maintenance and 
upkeep of several public areas in town. These include the Connecticut River boat 
launch, the beaches at Indian Pond and Upper Baker Pond, the community ballfields 
and the commons along Main Street. We also control the use of our facilities by 
private groups when we issue permits for use of our commons and fields. 

A large part of our budget is used for keeping our grounds mowed and trimmed. Keith 
Brooks has done a great job at this for many years. 

One project we completed this year was installing new signs at the beaches and the 
boat landing. These signs were made using heavy pressure-treated material and 
should last for many years. They are large enough to offer space for any public 
notices as well as the rules and regulations posted at each site. 

We were also able to lay down new sta-mat at the boat landing. Charles Waterbury 
coordinated this project and we're sure anyone who uses the ramp will want to join us 
in thanking him. 

Thanks also to the Niles Committee for the funds to complete these projects. 

We would like to continue having a cleanup day on the town roads this spring. Any 
volunteers would be greatly appreciated. We will have more information about this day 
available in April (probably through the school). 

While on the subject of trash, we would like to thank all the Orford residents who use 
the receptacles we supply at each town park or playground. We would also like to 
encourage the "carry in/carry out" procedure whenever you are using our parks. 

Thanks to K & R Portable Toilets and Floyd Marsh Rubbish Removal for their continued 
services in keeping our parks sanitary. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Orford Parks and Playgrounds Committee 
Brad McCormack 
Randy Perry 
John O'Brien 
Dave Thomson 



77 



SKI PROGRAM 

The program offers beginner, intermediate and advanced instruction in alpine skiing 
and snowboarding on eight consecutive Wednesday afternoons from the beginning of 
January to early March at the Dartmouth Skiway. Bus transportation is provided to and 
from the Skiway. The program is open to all school-age residents of Orford and to all 
students in the Orford Schools. A nominal fee is charged; supplemental funding is 
received from the Parks and Recreation Commission; Orford Lions Club and the volunteer 
instructors have fund-raisers during the off-season to insure help with incidentals. 

The 1999 season was very successful in spite of sometimes questionable snow 
conditions. The Dartmouth Skiway management does an outstanding job of "snow 
farming" and provides the best skiing conditions one can expect. As has become 
tradition, the last week was a "Carnival" with races, games and refreshments for all 
participants. It serves as both a fun ending to the season and as a "final exam" to 
test proficiency. 

A total of 65 children participated this year, up slightly from last year. Just under a third 
of the entire school enrollment are involved. We had 7 kindergartners and 5 first-grade 
beginners, 44 children in grades 2-8 and 9 high school students. 

We had 19 instructors volunteer their time and talents, 8 in the beginner group and 
7 for more advanced skiers, one snowboard instructor and 3 substitutes. Non-skiing 
parents filled the absolutely crucial "bus and lodge monitor" positions. Thank you all for 
volunteering and once again providing an unequaled opportunity for our Orford youngsters 
to learn and enjoy the lifelong sport of alpine skiing. 

Our "Special Thanks of the Year" goes to the Town of Orford Recreation Commission for 
granting us a meaningful increase in funding which will add to the quality of instruction and 
provide a few extras for the enjoyment of all students. Your support is most appreciated. 

SKI PROGRAM COORDINATORS 
Paul Dalton 
Esther Marsh 



78 



SWIM PROGRAM 

We are very grateful again this year to Ryan Smith from Newbury who was an outstanding 
instructor, and to Anna Knapp who served as a water safety aide. Fifty-eight children 
were enrolled in the program and forty-six children passed the evaluation to move ahead 
to the next level of the Red Cross certification. Congratulations to Natalie Marsh and 
Elaina Miller who completed the highest level of requirement in the basic program. 

We also wish to extend a word of appreciation to Brenda Hook, who acted as treasurer 
for the Swim Committee for the past five years and "retired" this year. We continue to 
be grateful to the citizens of the town of Orford for their support of this program which 
seems to be such a pleasant and important part of teaching water safety and swimming 
to the children of the community. 

Depending on the availability of qualified personnel, we would like to offer the Infant 
and Preschool course for those younger than five who are demonstrating readiness 
to gain comfort in their water skills. 

As always, we welcome any ideas or assistance for next year. We anticipate the program 
will need to be scheduled around the availability of an instructor and will post notices 
when we know the dates. 

Bethany Miller 
Marcia Knapp 



79 






REPORT OF THE TRUSTEES OF TRUST FUNDS FOR THE TOWN OF ORFORD 
FOR THE YEAR ENDING DECEMBER 31, 1999 



NAME OF TRUST FUND 
DATE (COMMON TRUSTS SHOWN FIRST) 

MS10 COMMON CEMETERY TRUSTS 



CAPITAL RESERVES AND OTHER TOWN FUNDS 

1989 TOWN OF ORFORD/ BRIDGES & ROADS 

1984 TOWN OF ORFORD/ COMM. FIELD 

(GIFT OF HAZEN MOREY) 
1983 TOWN OF ORFORD/ COMM. FIELD 

1985 TOWN OF ORFORD/ COMM. FIELD TRUST 

(GIFT OF HAZEN MOREY) 
1991 TOWN OF ORFORD/ DUMP CLOSURE 
1989 TOWN OF ORFORD/ FIRE TRUCKS 
1983 TOWN OF ORFORD/ GRADER 
1983 TOWN OF ORFORD/ HWY DEPT TRUCKS 

TOWN OF ORFORD/ IMPR H/CAP 
1 983 TOWN OF OR FOR D/ LOADER 
1978 TOWN OF ORFORD/ POLICE CRUISER 
1987 TOWN OF ORFORD/ REAPPRAISAL 

1991 TOWN OF ORFORD/ TOWN BUILDINGS 

1 992 TOWN OF OR FOR D/ TRACTOR/MOWER 
1991 TOWN OF ORFORD/ TREES CARE &REPL. 
1985 TOWN OF ORFORD/ BENEFIT H.S. STUDENTS 

(GIFT OF HAZEN MOREY) 
1987 TOWN OF ORFORD/ SCHOLARSHIP FUND 

(GIFT OF MENTA SAWYER) 
1991 TOWN OF ORFORD/ LENORE NILES FUND 
1989 TOWN OF ORFORD/ SCHOOL FUND FOR EXCE 

(GIFTS TO FUND BY INDIVIDUALS) 
1949 ORFORD SCHOOL DISTRICT (ALICE MANN) 
199 1 ORFORD SCHOOL DIST. - BLDG RESERVE 

1993 ORFORD SCHOOL DIST. - GYM RESERVE 
1987 ORFORD SCHOOL DIST. - H/C RESERVE 









PRINCIPAL 


HOW 


BEGINNING 


NEW FUNDS 


GAINS OR WTTH- 


INV 


BALANCE 


CREATED 


LOSSES DRAWALS 


MF/CD/MM 


$109,274.84 


$850.00 


$3,045.90 


JNDS: 

CD/MM 


23.225.12 


10.000.00 




PB 


200.00 






CD 


731.58 






CD 


6.905.54 






CD/MM 


15,000.00 




1 


CD/MM 


83.373.64 


20.000.00 


61.871.38 


CD 


52.355.81 


8,000.00 




CD 


22.240.61 


14,000.00 




CD 


87.69 






CD 


29.330.23 


7.000.00 




CD 


1.545.62 


4.000.00 




CD/MM 


22.168.42 


2.500.00 




CD/MM 


2.811.28 






MM 


9.500.00 


1.000.00 




CD/MM 


2.569.86 






CD 


3.383.58 






CD 
CD/MM 


5.000.00 
48.000.00 






CD 


17.030.57 






MF/MM 


2.412.51 




252.99 


MM 


12.000.00 






MM 


15.000.00 






MM 


341.21 







TOTAL FUNDS HELD 



S484.488.ll 



$67,350.00 



S3.298.89 $61,871.38 



NOTES: Please note that expenditures are made first from income then from principal so totals spent require adding 
principal withdrawals to income expenditures. 

$70,000 expended for Fire Truck. From the Hazen Morey Trust, $3,097.60 paid by Selectmen to J. O'Brien for work 
$630.41 to R. Mitchell for equipment for the community field. Jaso Pushee received $100 Scholarship from Menta Sawyer Fund. 



2/12/00 



80 



REPORT OF THE TRUSTEES OF TRUST FUNDS FOR THE TOWN OF ORFORD 
FOR THE YEAR ENDING DECEMBER 31, 1999 







INCOME 






TOTAL 


ENDING 


BEGINNING 


INCOME 


EXPENDED 


END OF YR 


YEAR-END 


BALANCE 


BALANCE 


AMOUNT 


IN YEAR 


BALANCE 


BALANCE 


$113,170.74 


$16,617.73 


$5,565.59 


$5,700.00 


$16,483.32 


$129,654.06 


33.225.12 


0.00 


1.154.72 




1.154.72 


34,379.84 


200.00 


189.89 


9.25 




199.14 


399.14 


731.58 


905.35 


81.51 




986.86 


1.718.44 


6.905.54 


7.245.73 


775.75 


3.728.01 


4.293.47 


11.199.01 


15.000.00 


3.517.34 


905.52 




4.422.86 


19.422.86 


41.502.26 


6.076.38 


2.611.56 


8.128.62 


559.32 


42.061.58 


60.355.81 


10.487.41 


3.179.39 




13.666.80 


74.022.61 


36.240.61 


552.45 


1.106.17 




1.658.62 


37.899.23 


87.69 


14.60 


42.20 




56.80 


144.49 


36.330.23 


2.335.80 


1.538.84 




3.874.64 


40.204.87 


5.545.62 


0.00 


37.24 




37.24 


5.582.86 


24.668.42 


1.350.63 


1.276.81 




2.627.44 


"7.295.86 


2.811.28 


459.03 


153.60 




612.63 


3.423.91 


10.500.00 


1.514.23 


410.55 




1.924.78 


12.424.78 


2.569.86 


112.85 


86.23 




199.08 


2.768.94 


3.383.58 


2.301.38 


269.42 




2.570.80 


5.954.38 


5.000.00 


4.305.20 


514.09 


100.00 


4.719.29 


9.719.29 


48.000.00 


10.309.69 


2.754.84 




13.064.53 


61.064.53 


17.030.57 


6.912.04 


1.159.22 




8.071.26 


25.101.83 


2.665.50 


198.42 


73.16 




271.58 


2.937.08 


| 12.000.00 


2.763.70 


697.43 




3.461.13 


15.461.13 


15.000.00 


419.35 


762.19 




1.181.54 


16.181.54 


341.21 


231.36 


13.16 




244.52 


585.73 



S78.820.56 



S25. 178.44 



S17.656.63 



S86.342.37 



$579,607.99 



Respectfully submitted: 

M. Blanchard, C. Richardson, B. Schwaegler ::: Trustees. 

2/12/00 



81 



CONNECTICUT RIVER JOINT COMMISSIONS 
UPPER VALLEY RIVER SUBCOMMITTEE 

During 1999, the Upper Valley River Subcommittee continued its work of providing 
advice to the states of New Hampshire and Vermont, to the Connecticut River Joint 
Commissions, and to the communities along the river on local matters affecting the 
river, such as river bank stabilization, development, docks, bridge repair, and permit 
applications for river-related projects. Local issues included remnants in the river from 
the old Fairlee dump and rehabilitation plans for the Orford-Fairlee bridge. 

The Subcommittee is monitoring recreational use of the river and advised the Connecticut 
River Joint Commissions on preparation of a new pamphlet, Boating on the Connecticut 
River. It contains new recreation maps which are color-coded to show legal boating 
speeds, no wake zones, and access points. The 28-page pamphlet has been made 
available to the public at no charge and the maps are posted at access sites. 

In 1997, the Upper Valley River Subcommittee completed its Connecticut River Corridor 
Management Plan. The Plan recognizes the river as a unique and invaluable resource 
and provides a coordinated approach for local residents and municipalities to practice 
good stewardship of the river for future generations. Its recommendations concern 
bank erosion, water quality, recreation, agriculture, fisheries, habitat and wildlife, and 
future land use. Several Upper Valley communities are now actively moving to incorporate 
Management Plan recommendations as they update town plans and revise zoning 
ordinances, particularly with regard to shoreland protection. 

Unlike the Connecticut River shoreline of our neighboring towns, Orford's river bank 
and areas directly adjacent to it are unprotected from unplanned development and 
adverse uses. In view of this, and in accordance with the Connecticut River Management 
Plan, in August of 1997 Orford's River Subcommittee representatives recommended 
to the Orford Planning Board that specific steps be taken to establish protective measures 
for the benefit of the river and the public. In response, in November 1997 the Planning 
Board adopted the Management Plan as a reference document for the Town of 
Orford's Master Plan. Since then, however, the Planning Board has been informed 
that the only effective way, under state law, to establish protective measures for the 
shore land is to create a special environmental zone for that area. Therefore, until 
such a zoning ordinance is adopted, Orford's river bank will remain unprotected. 

The public is encouraged to participate in our meetings, which take place at the Lyme 
Town Office on the third Tuesday evening of most months. More information, including 
a calendar, advice on bank erosion, and obtaining permits for work in or near the 
river, and a summary of the Connecticut River Management Plan, is on the web at 
www. crjc. org/localaction. htm. 

Carl Schmidt 
Pat Tullar 



82 



GRAFTON COUNTY SENIOR CITIZENS COUNCIL, INC. 

Grafton County Senior Citizens Council, Inc. is a private nonprofit organization that 
provides programs and services to support the health and well-being of our older 
citizens. The Council's programs enable elderly individuals to remain independent in 
their own homes and communities for as long as possible. 

The Council operates eight senior centers in Plymouth, Littleton, Canaan, Lebanon, 
Bristol, Orford, Haverhill and Lincoln and also sponsors the Retired and Senior 
Volunteer Program of the Upper Valley and White Mountains (RSVP). Through the 
centers and RSVP, older adults and their families take part in a range of community- 
based long-term services including home delivered meals, congregate dining programs, 
transportation, adult day care, chore/home repair services, recreational and educational 
programs, and volunteer opportunities. 

During 1 999, 51 older residents of Orford were served by one or more of the Council's 
programs offered through the Orford, Haverhill and Upper Valley programs: 

• Older adults from Orford enjoyed 633 balanced meals in the company 
of friends in the senior dining rooms. 

•They received 1,420 hot, nourishing meals delivered to their homes by 
caring volunteers. 

• Orford residents were transported to health care providers or other 
community resources on 135 occasions by our lift-equipped buses. 

• They received assistance with problems, crises or issues of long-term 
care through 6 visits by a trained social worker. 

• Orford's citizens also volunteered to put their talents and skills to work 
for a better community through 451 hours of volunteer service. 

The cost to provide Council services for Orford residents in 1999 was $12,513. 

Such services can be critical to elderly individuals who want to remain in their own 
homes and out of institutional care in spite of chronic health problems and increasing 
physical frailty. They also contribute to a higher quality of life for our older friends and 
neighbors. In addition, community-based services offered by the Council save tax dollars 
over nursing home care or other long-term care options. As our population grows older, 
supportive services such as those offered by the Council become even more critical. 

Grafton County Senior Citizens Council very much appreciates Orford's support for our 
programs that enhance the independence and dignity of older citizens and enable them 
to meet the challenges of aging in the security and comfort of their own communities 
and homes. 

Carol W. Dustin 
Executive Director 



83 



UPPER VALLEY AMBULANCE, INC. 

We are pleased to present our 9th annual report to the citizens we serve. Upper Valley 
Ambulance, Inc. has continually provided emergency and non-emergency ambulance 
service since July 1, 1990. From 1990 to the end of this year, Upper Valley will have 
responded to over 10,500 ambulance calls. This year we will have responded to over 
680 requests for medical assistance from the eight communities we serve. 

With the continued support of the citizens, our employees, and community governing 
bodies, we have been able to level fund or lower our assessment rate for eight of the 
past nine years. However, 1999 has proven to be a very challenging year. The 
Balanced Budget Act of 1997 and its associated legislation has created a serious 
revenue loss for our service. In addition, HMOs continue to ratchet down their 
reimbursement levels, and our bad debt load continues to climb as more members of 
our communities find themselves without adequate insurance coverage. Despite the 
fragile reimbursement landscape, we have been able to continue providing a high 
level of service, while preparing for the additional reimbursement challenges that lay 
ahead. We continue to provide contract ambulance services to the ICN/PICU DHMC 
which have helped offset some of the revenue losses. After countless hours of 
discussion and thought, the UVA Board of Directors have approved the 2000 budget 
reflecting an increase in our per capita request of $1, to $15.00 per capita. 

Our professional staff is extremely capable and dedicated, spending many hours each 
year enhancing their skills while participating in training programs such as Advanced 
Cardiac Life Support, Emergency Vehicle Operations, Pediatric Advanced Life Support 
and Advanced Trauma Life Support. 

We continue to work with the American Heart Association as a Training Center. In 
1999, over 250 people were trained in CPR. Tours, lectures, demonstrations, and 
CPR classes are available for the general public. For further information, please 
call 802-333-4043. 

Our Domicile Risk Assessment Program, "Home Sweet Home . . . Home Safe Home," 
continues to grow. At no cost to you, trained members of Upper Valley Ambulance will 
come to your home and help you identify hazards in and around your home and make 
recommendations for a safer home environment in the hopes of preventing an injury 
from occurring. We strongly urge everyone to take advantage of this free program. If 
you would like to schedule an assessment, or would like to volunteer to assist us with 
this worthwhile program, please give our office a call. 

Many of you are familiar with our Subscription Service. The yearly membership fee of 
$30 entitles you to medically necessary emergency medical services at no additional 
cost to you. Applications are available at your local Town Offices, at our business 
office on Lake Morey Road in Fairlee, or area places of business. 

We encourage you to join your friends and neighbors who stop by to visit, or have their 
blood pressure checked at our Lake Morey Road facility. Please feel free to contact 
John Vose, Administrator or your Town Representative, if you have any questions 
concerning our service. 

Larry A. Lancaster, Chair Paul Goundrey 

Board of Directors Orford Representative 

84 



UPPER VALLEY LAKE SUNAPEE 
REGIONAL PLANNING COMMISSION 

The Upper Valley Lake Sunapee Regional Planning Commission (UVLSRPC) is a 
voluntary association of 26 New Hampshire and 3 Vermont communities. The 
Commission is concerned with the development of comprehensive plans for beneficial 
and balanced economic, environmental and social growth throughout the Region. It 
functions as a research, resource and informational agency and, when appropriate, 
acts to obtain Federal, State and other approvals, grants-in-aid, loans and similar 
assistance for individual member towns and for the Region. The Commission provides 
technical assistance to member communities in the areas of planning (land use, 
transportation, water quality, etc.), reviews of local development applications, mapping, 
community development, grantsmanship and grant administration. In addition, ongoing 
regional initiatives, such as our regional transportation planning program and household 
hazardous waste collections, and special regional projects, including the Lake Sunapee 
and Connecticut River Scenic Byway Studies, the Cold River watershed planning 
study, the Connecticut River boater education project, and the community-based 
inventory of cultural and natural resources were undertaken to the benefit of more 
than one community. 

Thanks are due to both the Vermont and New Hampshire legislatures for their continued 
support. Our Commission has enjoyed close collaboration with the Economic Development 
Corporation of the Upper Valley, the Sullivan County Economic Development Corporation, 
Green Mountain Economic Development Corporation, and the Upper Valley and Quebec 
chambers of commerce, and looks forward to a continued productive partnership. 

In the past year, services such as our Planning Board training and library, which features 
maps, planning resources and US Census data, were utilized by a large number of 
the Region's residents, local officials, board members, citizen groups, prospective 
businesses, and other nonprofit organizations. 

In 1999, some examples of our work specifically for the Town of Orford included: 

• Continued to provide monthly assistance to the Planning Board, including 
administration and review of subdivision applications and long-range planning 
projects such as the community attitude survey. 

• Continued work with local groups in town to finalize list of important natural 
and cultural resources which was submitted to the NH Land and Cultural 
Heritage Commission. 

• Organized two regional workshops on the National Flood Insurance Program for 
local officials responsible for implementing the program. 

• Provided Planning Board with shoreline model, recently developed shoreline 
ordinance for UVLSRPC community and excerpts from several zoning 
ordinances in region, to assist with development of local regulation. 

Our Commission appreciates Orford's participation and support, and we look forward 
to serving the community in the coming year. 



85 



VISITING NURSE ALLIANCE OF VERMONT AND NEW HAMPSHIRE, INC. 

BRADFORD BRANCH 

Continual changes in our nation's healthcare systems mean that government has 
placed increased responsibility for patient care with community-based agencies, such 
as Bradford Branch. We are very appreciative of the continued support that the Town 
of Orford provides to help us meet the home care, hospice, and family support service 
needs of people in your community. We offer services that help your family, friends 
and neighbors remain at home during times of illness or injury; we promote community 
wellness; and we provide important services to families at risk: 

• Town funds help provide care for people who require necessary services but 
are unable to pay or who do not have adequate health insurance. 

• Our comprehensive range of services is available to everyone in the 
community — people of all ages and all economic means use Bradford Branch. 

• Hospital discharge planners and attending physicians work closely with us 
to decide on an appropriate course of treatment for each home health or 
hospice patient. 

• Our clinical staff provide skilled services for people recovering from surgery or 
accidents; who have an acute illness or a disability; who require long-term care; 
or who need support and symptom control during a terminal illness. 

The Bradford Branch provided the following services in the Town of Orford during the 
past year: 







Visits 


Maternal and Child Health 




(July 1, 1998 through June 30, 


1999) 


Children 


3 








Home Visits 


3 


Skilled Nursing 




637 






Physical Therapy 




68 


Well Child Clinics 




Speech Therapy 




14 


Children 


15 


Occupational Therapy 




8 


Clinic Visits 


15 


Medical Social Worker 




10 






Home Health Aide 




1,129 


WIC Program 




Homemaker 




25 


Clients 


28 


Total Visits 




1,891 


Clinic Visits 


102 


Hospice VNH Volunteers 






Clinic Attendees 




Families Served (Volunteer 


only) 


4 


Blood Pressure Screening 


211 


Hours 




68 


Flu 


75 



On behalf of people we serve in your community, thanks for your continued confidence. 
Elizabeth J. Davis, RN, MPH 



86 



EXECUTIVE COUNCIL REPORT 

It is a pleasure to report to you as one of your elected officials serving on the five-member 
Executive Council within the Executive Branch of your NH State Government. This 
five-member elected group acts much like a board of directors for your very large NH 
State Government carrying out the law and budget as passed by the NH House and 
Senate and signed into law by the Governor. We also act upon gubernatorial nominations 
to the entire Judicial Branch of your Government, State Supreme Court, Superior 
Court, Probate Court, and District Court. All are nominated by the Governor, a posted 
public hearing must be held by the Council, and then a vote to deny or confirm the 
nomination is held. Persons interested in serving on a volunteer board of commission 
should contact Kathy Goode at the Governor's Office, 271-2121. 

This is a brief list and quick reference of some of the available services from NH 
State Government for citizens looking for financial and technical assistance and 
general information. 

Director Art Haeussler of the State and Federal Surplus, 271-2602. 

Informative newsletter about surplus foods, products, etc. 

Attorney General Phil McLaughlin, 271-3658. 

Financial grants for domestic violence, victim assistance, consumer protection bureau. 
Call Mark Thompson for listing. 

NH Director of Emergency Management, Woodbury Fogg, 1-800-852-3792. 

Is ready to respond to inquiries about ice jams, floods, high winds, oil spills, 
big fires, etc. 

NH Employment Security Comm., John Ratoff, 1-800-852-3400. 

Finds employees, trains them, keeps them working. 

NH Environmental Services Comm., Robert Varney, 271-3503. 

Air Resources, Waste Management (dumps/landfills) water/sewers, 
wetlands permits, River management. 

NH Health & Human Services, Comm. Don Shumway, 1-800-852-3345. 

Public Health, AIDS info, mental health, youth & families, long-term care, disabilities, 
elderly services, ombudsman. 

All of NH State Government is accessible through 271-1110 and through the NH Webster 
System at http//www.state.nh.us, or call at my office any time at 271-3632, or e-mail 
to rburton@gov.state.nh.us. 

Raymond S. Burton 
State House Room 207 
Concord, NH 03301 



87 



88 



Annual Report 
of the 

Orford School District 

Orford 

New Hampshire 

Fiscal Year July 1, 1998 to June 30, 1999 



89 



ANNUAL REPORT 

of the 

ORFORD SCHOOL BOARD 

Fiscal Year July 1, 1998 to June 30, 1999 

TABLE OF CONTENTS 

PAGE 

School District Organization 91 

Warrant for Annual Meeting, March 17, 2000 92 

Minutes of Annual Meeting, March 12, 1999 94 

Annual Report of the School Board Chair 98 

Annual Report of the Principal 99 

Annual Report of the Superintendent (Design Team Leader/Head of School) ... 100 

Instructional Staff as of January 24, 2000 101 

Summary of Orford School Debt Payments 102 

Auditor's Report 103 

Schedule 1 104 

Schedule 2 106 

Revenues and Expenditure Estimates for 1999/2000 110 



90 



ANNUAL REPORT 

OF THE ORFORD SCHOOL DISTRICT 

Orford, New Hampshire 

1999 

The School Board of the School District of Orford herewith submits its Annual Report. 

SCHOOL DISTRICT ORGANIZATION 

School Board Term Expires 

Jane Gardencr-Duffany, Vice Chair 2000 

Richard M. Hendrick 2001* 

Esther D. Marsh, Secretary 200 1 * 

Jonathan Sands 2002* 

Sally Tomlinson, Chair 2000 

School District Officers 

Peter M.Thomson 2000 

Melissa Ogle, Clerk 2000 

Melissa Ogle, Treasurer 2000 

Administration 

Mark Roth, Superintendent (Head of School) 

Robert Carchman, Interim Assistant Superintendent 

Roy Leonardi, Director of Special Education 

Keith Merrick, Business Manager 

Bridget Faricl, Coordinator of Program 

Sheila Moran, Principal 

Stephen Richter, Assistant Principal 

* The Rivendell Interstate School District will assume operating responsibility for all 
public schools as of July 1, 2000. As of that date, the Orford members of the Rivendell 
School Board will have all the powers and obligations of the Orford School Board. 



91 



SCHOOL DISTRICT WARRANT 
STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 

GRAFTON, S.S. SCHOOL DISTRICT OF ORFORD 

To the inhabitants of the School District of Orford qualified to vote in District affairs: 

You are hereby notified to meet at Memorial Hall in said District on Friday, March 17, 2000 
at 4:00 PM to act on the following subjects: 

Article 1. To choose by non-partisan ballot a Moderator, a Clerk and a Treasurer, each to 
serve for a one year term, and two members of the School Board, each to serve until June 30, 2000. 

(THE POLLS FOR BALLOTING UNDER ARTICLE 1 WILL OPEN NO LATER THAN 
4:00 PM AND WILL CLOSE NO EARLIER THAN 9:00 PM.) 

NOTE: ARTICLES 2 THROUGH 4 WILL NOT BE CONSIDERED UNTIL 7:00 PM. 

Note: The Rivendell Interstate School District will assume operating responsibility for all public 
schools in Orford as of July 1, 2000. As of that date, the Orford members of the Rivendell School 
Board will have all the powers and obligations of the Orford School Board. The Moderator, Clerk 
and Treasurer will continue to hold office after July 1, 2000 even though their responsibilities may 
cease. 

Article 2. To hear the reports of school officials. 

Article 3. To review the budget and fiscal status of the Orford School District for the 1999- 
2000 school year and to take any action which may be necessary. 

Article 4. To see if the district will vote to raise and appropriate $90,530.00 for the payment 
of the Orford School District's school bond debt payment. (The School Board recommends this 
appropriation). 

Article 5. To see if the School District will authorize the School Board to apply for, accept 
and expend, without further action of the School District Meeting, money from any source which 
becomes available during the fiscal year, under the provisions of RSA 198:20-b., provided that (1) 
Such money is used for legal purposes for which a school district may appropriate money, (2) The 
School Board holds a public hearing on the expenditure of such money before it is expended, (3) 
The expenditure of such money does not require the expenditure of other School District funds, and 
(4) The funds are exempt from all provisions of RSA 32 relative to limitation and expenditure of 
school district monies. 

Article 6. To transact any other business that may legally come before the meeting. 






92 



Given under our hands and seals at said Orford this 3 1 st day of January, 2000. 



Jane Gardencr-Duffany, Vice Chair 



Richard M. Hendrick 



Esther D. Marsh, Secretary 



Jonathan Sands 



Sally Tomlinson, Chair 



School Board, 

School District of Orford 



A true copy. Attest: 



Jane Gardener-Duffany, Vice Chair 



Richard M. Hendrick 



Esther D. Marsh, Secretary 



Jonathan Sands 



Sally Tomlinson, Chair 



School Board 

School District of Orford 



93 



Orford, New Hampshire 

Annual School District Meeting 

Friday, March 12, 1999 

4:00 P.M., Memorial Hall 



1. POLLS OPENED 



Moderator Peter Thomson opened the polls at 4:01 p.m. for voting on ARTICLE 1 : To chooi 
by nonpartisan ballot a Moderator, Clerk, and a Treasurer, each to serve one year, and one 
member of the School Board to serve three years. 

At 6:30 p.m., absentee ballots were opened and placed in the ballot box. 

2. CALL TO ORDER & INTRODUCTIONS 

Moderator Thomson called the meeting to order at 7:05 p.m. and led the Pledge of Allegiance. 
He introduced board members Sally Tomlinson, Jonathan Sands, Richard Hendrick, and Esther 
Marsh. It was noted member Jane Gardcner-Duffany was not in attendance due to illness. Her 
contributions to the board were recognized. Also introduced were Assistant Superintendent 
Brogden, Business Manager Moorman, and Principal Moran. 

Mr. Thomson noted there were several complaints made regarding the quality of the sound 
system at the town meeting a few nights prior. He advised community members wishing to 
speak to come to the front and speak into the microphone. 

3. BUSINESS REQUIRING DISCUSSION & ACTION 

Moderator Thomson read the Return of Posting dated February 22, 1999. 

It was moved, seconded and voted by voice vote to pass over the reading of the warrant 
articles. 

ARTICLE 2 : To see if the District will raise and appropriate the sum of Fifteen Thousand 
Dollars ($15,000) to reduce the 1998/99 general fund deficit pursuant to RSA 189:28-a. 

Mr. Sands noted it appeared that a request for a deficit appropriation was not necessary. 

It was moved, seconded, and voted by voice vote to pass over article 2. 

ARTICLE 3 : To see if the School District will authorize the School Board to apply for, accept 
and expend, without further action of the School District Meeting, money from any source which 
becomes available during the fiscal year, under the provisions of RSA 198:20-b, provided that 
(1) Such money is used for legal purposes for which a school district may appropriate money, (2) 
The School Board holds a public hearing on the expenditure of such money before it is expended, 
(3) The expenditure of such money does not require the expenditure of other School District 
funds, and (4) The funds are exempt from all provisions of RSA 32 relative to limitation and 
expenditure of school district monies. 

Article 3 was moved and seconded. It was declared passed by voice vote. 






94 



ARTICLE 4; To see if the School District will determine and fix the salaries of school district 
officers as follows: school district treasurer $400.00; school district clerk $50.00; school 
district moderator $50.00. 

Article 4 was moved and seconded. 

At the suggestion of Ms. Miller, it was moved and seconded to amend the article to include: 
fixing of salaries for School Board members at $200 per year. 

Mr. Dalton suggested the vote should be to make it effective for the next election. 

Mr. Tomlinson spoke in favor of the amendment. 

Ms. Sheila Perry spoke in favor of the amendment, noting the number of hours board members 
have to devote. 

It was voted by voice vote to approve the amendment. 

The amended Article 4 was declared passed by voice vote. 

ARTICLE 5: To see if the School District will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of Two 
Million, Three Hundred Forty-two Thousand, Five Hundred Ninety-six Dollars ($2,342,596.00) 
for the payment of salaries for teachers, employees and School District officials and agents and 
for the payment of statutory obligations of the District for the 1999-00 fiscal year. (The School 
Board recommends this appropriation.) 

Article 5 was moved and seconded. 

At the request of Mr. Sands, it was moved and seconded to amend the article to: to see if the 

school district will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of Two Million, two-hundred eighty- 
five thousand, five hundred ninety-six dollars for the payment of salaries for teachers, employees 
and School District officials and agents and for the payment of statutory obligations of the 
District for the 1999-00 fiscal year. 

It was noted this is $57,000 less than what was proposed on the warrant article. According to 
Mr. Sands, this amount will appear in the Rivendell budget request instead. 

Mr. Sands noted a large part of the increase could be attributed to the absorption of School To 
Work costs, an increase in salaries, increase in special education costs by 19,920. He added that 
an increase of $8,000 in school administration costs includes a 3% increase in the nonunion 
salary pool. It is a bigger budget overall by $138,000, according to Mr. Sands. 

He discussed how the tax rate is set. He noted revenue is projected to be up $140,000 to 
approximately $750,000.00 

Mr. Jim McGoff asked how the school funding issues in New Hampshire were going to impact 
on this budget and on Rivendell. 

In response, Mr. Sands stated if no legislation is passed, that pink slips will have to be issued to 
teachers on April 15. He said no matter what happens, the educational needs for the children 
will remain the same. 



95 



Ms. Tomlinson said Ihey have to proceed as if a solution will be found. 

Ms. Perry noted the citizens need to speak to their legislators and the governor to express their 
own opinions as to how the situation should be handled. 

One gentleman questioned whether some of the additional staff development costs should be 
transferred to Rivendell. 

Ms. Tomlinson said all four schools are working on coordinated staff development. She said the 
staff development work benefits Orford students this year. She added this was a negotiated 
increase in the contract with the teachers. 

He asked about the $17,500 noted in the flyer for Rivendell costs. Ms. Tomlinson noted some 
amount over the $15,000 approved last year was added in to cover bills which came in. 

Ms. Moran noted agencies which give grants look to the receiver to pitch in some of the costs as 
a good faith effort. 

It was unanimously voted by voice vote to approve the amendment to article 5. 

Mr. Thomson re-read the amended Article 5 and noted there would be a written ballot taken. 

At 7:45 p.m., voting on article 1 was suspended. Voting on article 5 by written ballot began 
immediately thereafter. 

Voting was conducted in a proper manner until the ballot box was declared closed by Moderator 
at 7:50 p.m. 

After the ballots were counted, Mr. Thomson read the following results: 

Of the 73 total ballots cast, 61 voted in favor of approving article 5, 12 voted against. 

Therefore, Article 5 was declared passed by written ballot. 

Voting on article 1 was resumed. 

ARTICLE 6: To transact any other business that may legally come before this meeting. Ms. 
Tomlinson thanked community members for approving the budget. She reported on the 
upcoming Rivendell meetings, including a public hearing on the bond issue. 

Mr. Tifft, Mr. Blanchard, and Ms. Tomlinson discussed whether Orford School District would 
still remain as a legal entity and what issues will still exist. 

Mr. Thomson reminisced that when he graduated in 1959 it was the first year to be held in what 
was the new gymnasium. 

Ms. Moran noted there are plans to have a big celebration for the last graduation exercises of 
Orford High School slated for the year 2000. 

Ms. Tomlinson thanked Mr. Thomson for keeping these meetings running so well for many 
years. 



This portion of the meeting was ended at 8:10 p.m. 






96 



ARTICLE 1 : at 9 p.m., Moderator Thomson declared the polls closed for purposes of voting on 
article 1. Immediately following the counting of the ballots, the following results were 
announced by Mr. Thomson: 

Moderator, one year term 

Peter Thomson - 79 

Write in: Morton Washburn - 1 

School Board, three year term 

Jon Sands - 73 

Write ins: Each of the following had one vote: Joe Arcolio, Carol Sobetezer, Paul Dalton, 
Bethany Miller 

Clerk, one year term 

Melissa Ogle - 77 

Write ins: Edna Adams - 2, Esther Marsh - 1 

Treasurer, one year term 

Melissa Ogle - 75 

Write ins: Each of the following had one vote: Jon Sands, Edna Adams, Sandra Marsh, Paul 
Dalton. 

Winners announced at 9:30 p.m. 

4. ADJOURNMENT 

There being no further business, at 9:32 p.m., it was moved, seconded and voted by voice vote to 
adjourn. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Melissa Ogle 

Orford School District Clerk 



97 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE SCHOOL BOARD CHAIR 



Last spring, school districts throughout the state were rocked by our Legislature's 
protracted struggle with educational funding, and communities nationwide grappled with the 
Columbine High School tragedy. In this climate, our own Orford school system — staff, students, 
families, and community — moved forward with anxiety and anticipation into the uncertainties of 
transition. 

While the Orford School Board focussed its efforts this year on immediate Orford School 
matters, supporting our schools through their final year of operation and helping our school 
community to affirm and celebrate past and present achievements, much of the ordinary business 
of this extraordinary year has inevitably been entwined with the Rivendell process. 

During the spring, the School Board joined students and staff in conversations about 
school morale. Summer saw the handover of Supervisory services from Dresden to 
Rivendcll/OESU, and the resignation of some valued teachers of long standing in our schools. 
The transfer of supervisory responsibilities introduced some unexpected hardships, as new 
players with different understandings and a strictly future-orientation ratchetted up timetables and 
expectations for the four school districts over which they had been given charge. In addition, 
perhaps due to the transitional nature of our year, combined with a strong local economy, and a 
nationwide teacher shortage, some instructional positions advertised through summer, fall, and 
winter have remained unfilled, resulting in extra work loads for our staff, and extra expense to the 
District as mandated special services had to be obtained at consultants' rates. 

Last summer and fall, as our staff with mounting anxiety awaited finalization of a four- 
district seniority list from which a combined staffing plan was to be developed, the School Board 
participated in hard discussions around reorganization of our Elementary program, administrative 
support and guidance structures, and the school calendar; and addressed a flawed arrangement 
with Dresden for the provision of Food Services. And this winter, as staff and community 
wrestled with the proposed Rivendell staffing plan and program of studies, and organizational 
options for the future Elementary program, the Board also considered a proposal to provide 
qualified Substitute Teachers to the District, reviewed an Internet proposal under study by 
Rivendell; and sought clarification of the transitional process particularly in regards to Orford's 
continuing school-related obligations and responsibilities. 

The School Board has also been engaged in various community issues throughout the 
year, giving input on the Fairlee-Orford Bridge plan and the request for a Junkyard Permit from 
an abuttor, as well as studying and amending our Building Use policy. We have been 
disappointed on several occasions by the seemingly adversarial stance taken by our Selcctboard 
toward their schools. We hope their future relations toward what will remain our community's 
most precious resource will improve. 

The best of dreams often contain within them some harsh realities. We wish to express 
our deepest appreciation to the community for its ongoing engagement in ensuring a quality 
education for our children, to our students and teachers for their perseverance under pressure 
throughout this hard year, and to our Principal, Sheila Moran, for taking upon herself the often 
under-appreciated task of nudging our schools toward a barely imaginable future. Our thanks 
also for years of service to our school community go to Richard Barsotti, Sue Kling, Teresa 
Langley, and Chuck Papirmeister. 

In closing, we salute the lifelong contributions to the Orford School District of the late 
Judy Adams. 

Respectfully submitted 

Sally Tomlinson, Chair 

Orford School Board 



98 



Report of the Principal 

This has been a year of considerable change - the last year of the Orford School coinciding 
with the transition year to the new Rivcndell Interstate School District. It has been a mixed 
experience in every way. We are saying good-bye to a school that has been central to the life of 
the town of Orford while, at the same time, welcoming, and being a part of the nation's first 
interstate K-12 school district. We are helping the class of 2000 feel their specialness while 
keeping up the energy planning a school that is "new and better." We are comforting students 
and parents as we face continuing unknowns about the new school and its programs. We are 
having to work out whole new management procedures following our separation from the SAU 
in Hanover and our new alliance with Rivcndell. We are, finally, having to practice humility and 
exercise trust that everyone involved in these big changes does, truly, have the best interests of 
our students at heart. 

This year we have continued directions which we anticipate will be features of the new school 
district. We are redoubling our efforts to reach all students, not only those who are college 
bound. Our School-to- Work initiatives - Wildcat Graphics and Wildcat Nursery - are now a part 
of our school curriculum, providing concrete business opportunities in which students may 
acquire both business acumen and academic experience in microeconomics. We continue to 
refine the nature of instruction in our high school 90 minute blocks, a stretch of time which gives 
most teachers opportunities to vary the activities students experience in the course of any one 
class. Teachers have been focusing their inservice sessions on literacy and numeracy, and 
different groupings of teachers have been helping plan certain aspects of Rivendell's new 
curriculum. 

The school has grown, too, as it welcomes students from other Rivendell towns, students who 
are choosing to begin on the Orford campus so that they do not need to transfer at a later point in 
their high school careers. We have seen an increase in student population, primarily at the ninth 
grade level in the high school. In addition to students from Orford, we now have students from 
Warren, Lyme, Piermont, Pike, Woodsville, Fairlee, West Fairlee, Vershire and West Topsham. 
As a result of this growth we have added an additional half-time guidance counselor and an 
additional half-time high school math teacher to teach extra sections of several courses. We have 
been looking for an additional special education teacher to meet the rising needs of our 
increasing population. Finally, we have added another teacher to the elementary school because 
the numbers in two classes were getting too large for a school that prides itself in a low 
teachenpupil ratio, especially at the elementary level. 

I want to publicly acknowledge several groups of important people. First, the Booster Club 
has completed its long and successful run in support of the Orford School. The school has 
benefited enormously from the hard work and generosity of Booster Club volunteers. Second, 
your elected school board members have worked for the betterment of every aspect of the Orford 
School. They have shown determination to keep our focus on the business, and children, of the 
present Orford School even while we in the school are having to work toward the transition. 
Third, the faculty and staff of the Orford School have, this year, labored long and hard for the 
children of this school, concentrating on their present students while helping to plan for the new, 
all under the shadow of large unknowns about the future. Finally, I want to thank the students of 
the Orford School who have shown resilience and tolerance for the difficulties which come with 
change. 

As always, we extend an invitation for a visit to the Orford School to community members 
who might want to visit any of our programs. Please give us a call if you are interested in such a 
visit. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Sheila W. Moran, Principal 
99 



Design Team Leader/Head of School Report 

It is a pleasure to write to you as the first Design Team Leader/Head of School for the Rivendell 
Interstate School District. This has been a year of building programs, setting a framework and 
working with existing staff to both set goals for our emerging district while simultaneously being 
sensitive to teachers' and students' need for stability and clarity as to what the future may hold. 

To date we have developed our staffing plan and established an administrative model. There 
have been monthly "Rivendell Days" where teachers have been providing the Design Team wiih 
insights and recommendations as to the emerging programs and configuration as well as studying 
reform initiatives and instructional practices. 

What makes a good school and what makes good teaching have been central to our thinking and 
topics of conversations at meetings. These have been topics for ongoing School Improvement 
Team meetings. 

The District has set its priorities surrounding high expectations for all with literacy and 
numeracy. This falls into line with clear needs for our emerging district. 

The building process has been challenging and multi-faceted as well. The Design 
Implementation Group (DIG) has met weekly since summer to review designs of the buildings' 
interiors, exteriors and how the buildings will blend aesthetically within their respective 
communities. 

As the process has evolved with cost estimates and time schedules, some hard realities have had 
to be dealt with regarding proposed completion dates and the start of the school year. As it 
became clear that the buildings would not be completed, decisions were made to start on time 
and have students work in their new groups with teachers who will be theirs for the year. 

There will be transitional initiatives that will begin this spring to bring students and community 
members together to learn about our shared culture. 

While all this is going on developmentally for the new district, special care has had to be taken 
as schools close and school communities deal with the issues surrounding the finality of the 
transition and the need to hold those traditions and rituals with meaning that are worth 
preserving. 

When ordinary people do extraordinary things, it takes courage. It is a risk to chart a course that 
is outside the status quo and this is the charge and challenge that is Rivendell. High expectations 
for all, no excuses, no exceptions. 

Sincerely, 



Mark Roth 

Design Team Leader/Head of School 



100 






ORFORD SCHOOL DISTRICT 



INSTRUCTIONAL STAFF AS OF JANUARY 24, 2000 



Anna Aklcn 
Richard Barsotti 
Gary Barton 
Leslie Burton 
Jancllc Collins 
Barbara Conroy 
Paula Driscoll 
Robin Ellison 
Karen Fryer 
Stephen Gaughan 
Phyllis Hanley 
Michael Ivanoski 
Gail Kcefer 
David Kennedy 
Roberta Kuccr 
Emily Lafasciano 
Joy Leland 
Bonnie McCormack 
Andrea McKinney 
Sheila Moran 
Linda Morrow 
Richard Newton 
Deborah O'Brien 
Leighsa O'Shea 
Eric Rcichcrt 
Teresa Rcichcrt 
Stephen Richter 
Barbara Smith 
Kimberly Smith 
Gerard Suich 
Kirsten Surprenant 
Nancy Thatcher 
Robert Thatcher 
Roberta Traub 
Caleb Wolfe 



Music, Grades K - 1 2 

Science, Grades 9-12 

Grades 3 & 4 

School Psychologist 

Computer Science, Grades 7-12 

Grades 5 & 6 

Grades 2 & 3 

Guidance 

Grades 5 & 6 

Math, Grades 9 - 12 

Business Education, Grades 5-12 

English/Social Studies, Grades 7-8 

French/English, Grades 7-12 

Mathematics, Grades 9-12 

English/Spanish, Grades 9-12 

Industrial Arts Technology, Grades K- 12 

Art, Grades K - 12 

Mathematics, Grades 7-12 

Nurse 

Principal 

Librarian, Grades K - 12 

Physical Education, Grades K - 8 

Grade 1 

Grades 2-4 

English, Grades 9-12 

Science/Social Studies/Spanish, Grades 7-£ 

Guidance/Assistant Principal 

Mathematics, Grades 9-12 

Kindergarten 

Special Education, Grades 9-12 

Social Studies, Grades 9-12 

Family Consumer Science, Grades 7-12 

Physical Education, Grades 9-12 

Special Education, Preschool - 8 

Social Studies, Grades 9-12 



101 



Summary of Orford School Debt Payments 



fiscal year principal + interest = total state building aid local portion 

2000-01 $ 55,000 + $35,530 - $ 90,530 $ 16,500 $ 74,030 

2001-02 $ 55,000 + $31,790 = $ 86,790 $ 16,500 $ 70,290 

2002-03 $ 55,000 + $28,050 = $ 83,050 $ 16,500 $ 66,550 

2003-04 $ 55,000 + $24,310 = $ 79,310 $ 16,500 $ 62,810 

2004-05 $ 55,000 + $20,570 = $ 75,570 $16,500 $59,070 

2005-06 $55,000 + $16,830 = $71,830 $16,500 $55,330 

2006-07 $ 55,000 + $13,090 = $ 68,090 $ 16,500 $ 51,590 

2007-08 $ 55,000 + $ 9,350 = $ 64,350 $ 16,500 $ 47,850 

2008-09 $55,000 + $ 5,610 = $60,610 $16,500 $44,110 

2009-10 $55.000 + $ 1.870 = $ 56.870 $ 16.500 $ 40.370 

10 year $550,000 + $187,000=$73 7,000 $^65,000 $572,000 






102 



INDEPENDENT AUDITOR'S REPORT 

To The Board 

Or lb rd School District 

Orford, New Hampshire 

We have audited the accompanying general-purpose financial statements of the Orford School 
District as of and for the year ended June 30, 1999, as listed in the table of contents. These 
general-purpose financial statements are the responsibility of the Orford School District 
management. Our responsibility is to express an opinion on these general-purpose financial 
statements based on our audit. 

We conducted our audit in accordance with generally accepted auditing standards. Those 
standards require that we plan and perform the audit to obtain reasonable assurance about whether 
the general-purpose financial statements are free of material misstatement. An audit includes 
examining, on a test basis, evidence supporting the amounts and disclosures in the general- 
purpose financial statements. An audit also includes assessing the accounting principles used and 
significant estimates made by management, as well as evaluating the overall general-purpose 
financial statement presentation. We believe that our audit provides a reasonable basis for our 
opinion. 

The general-purpose financial statements referred to above do not include the General Fixed 
Assets Account Group, which should be included to conform with generally accepted accounting 
principles. The amounts that should be recorded in the General Fixed Assets Account Group are 
not known. 

In our opinion, except for the effect on the general-purpose financial statements of the omission 
described in the preceding paragraph, the general-purpose financial statements referred to above 
present fairly, in all material respects, the financial position of the Orford School District as of 
June 30, 1999, and the results of its operations for the year then ended in conformity with 
generally accepted accounting principles. 

The Orford School District has not presented the disclosures required by Governmental 
Accounting Standards Board Technical Bulleting 98-1, Disclosures about year 2000 Issues, as 
amended by Governmental Accounting Standards Board Technical Bulleting 99-1, that the 
Governmental Accounting Standards Board has determined are necessary to supplement, 
although not be a part of, the basic financial statements. In addition, we do not provide assurance 
that the Orford School District is or will become year 2000 compliant, that the Orford School 
District's year 2000 remediation efforts will be successful in whole or in part, or that parties with 
which the Orford School District does business are or will become year 2000 compliant. 

Our audit was conducted for the purpose of forming an opinion on the general-purpose financial 
statements taken ns a whole. The individual and combining fund financial statements and 
schedules listed in the table of contents are presented for purposes of additional analysis and are 
not a required part of the general-purpose financial statements of the Orford School District. 
Such information has been subjected to the auditing procedures applied in the audit of the 
general-purpose financial statements and, in our opinion, is fairly presented in all material 
respects in relation to the general-purpose financial statements taken as a whole. 

GRZELAK AND COMPANY, P.C., CPA's 
Laconia, New Hampshire 
August 11, 1999 



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109 



ORFORD SCHOOL DISTRICT - EXPENDITURES 





FY98-99 


FY99-00 


FY99-00 


FY00-01 




Actual 


Revised 


Total Year 


Proposed 


Description 


Expenses 


Budget 


Estimate 


Budget 


REGULAR INSTRUCTION: 










Teachers Salaries 


827,245 


886,259 


882,304 




Educational Assistants 


88 


10,800 


10,800 




Substitutes 


13,550 


11,000 


11,000 




Remedial Instruction 


15,641 


13,075 


174 




Contracted Services 


2,099 


3,660 


3,660 




Copier Expenses 


21.844 


9,000 


11.245 




Vocational Ed Tuition 


26,600 


44,000 


37,400 




Supplies 


17,358 


22,350 


22,360 




Books 


10,926 


12,925 


13,007 




Additional Equipment 


11,331 


5,660 


7,325 




Equipment Replacement 


4,305 


11,937 


12,025 




Dues & Fees 


788 


1,160 


1,160 




Forest Reserve-Agriculture Grant 


491 










TOTAL REGULAR INSTRUCTION 


952,266 


1,031,826 


1,012,460 




SPECIAL EDUCATION: 










Teacher Salaries 


97,081 


100,553 


118.672 




Educational Assistants 


61,446 


78,367 


93.973 




Tutors 





30 


685 




Purchased Services 


18,096 


19,170 


27.431 




Speech and Language 


12,173 


21.200 


22.174 




Speech/Language-Out State Tuition 


1,628 










School Tuitions 


560 


19,300 


19,300 




Supplies & Books 


1,266 


1,800 


1,800 




Special Ed Books 


120 










Special Ed Travel 


177 


250 


250 




New Equipment 





200 


200 




TOTAL SPECIAL EDUCATION 


192,547 


240,870 


284.484 




CO-CURRICULAR / ATHLETICS 


30,735 


37,652 


38,678 




GUIDANCE 


41,871 


40,900 


71,594 




HEALTH SERVICES 


16,674 


19,412 


19,412 




CURRICULUM DEVELOPMENT 


2,533 


1,000 


1,000 




STAFF DEVELOPMENT 


14,516 


20,650 


20,650 




LIBRARY SERVICES 


48,877 


49,603 


49,750 




TREASURER / OTHER OFFICERS 


3,832 


3,200 


5,561 




Supt. Office Expenses 


50,402 


3,000 


3,040 




Rivendell Assessment 


28,183 


91,601 


91,601 




DISTRICT ADMINISTRATION 


78,585 


94,601 


94,641 




BOARD OF EDUCATION 


3,221 


5,810 


8,708 





110 



ORFORD SCHOOL DISTRICT - EXPENDITURES 





FY98-99 


FY99-00 


FY99-00 


FY00-01 




Actual 


Revised 


Total Year 


Proposed 


Description 


Expenses 


Budget 


Estimate 


Budget 


SCHOOL ADMINISTRATION: 










Principal's Salary 


56,650 


56,650 


58,350 




Secretary's Salary 


30,992 


30,180 


36,137 




Assist. Prin Salary HS 


30.125 


33,043 


33,043 




Phones - All Schools 


9,041 


8,625 


8,625 




Other School Admin Costs 


15,105 


10,275 


11,358 




Salary Increase Pool 





8,000 







TOTAL SCHOOL ADMINISTRATION 


141,912 


146,773 


147,513 




EMPLOYEE BENEFITS 










Medical Insurance 


142,363 


173,075 


167,650 




Dental Insurance 


24,378 


28,571 


19.200 




Life Insurance 


1,538 


1,836 


1,836 




Workers' Compensation 


6,401 


9,942 


9,942 




Disability Insurance 


485 


541 


1,450 




Flex Plan Fees 


174 


200 


200 




Retirement 


38,149 


40,348 


38,331 




FICA Taxes 


100,931 


107,729 


107,219 




Unemployment Compensation 


1,025 


2,706 


2,706 




TOTAL EMPLOYEE BENEFITS 


315,445 


364,948 


348,534 




PLANT OPERATIONS: 










Custodial Salaries 


49,501 


50,468 


51,663 




Overtime/summer/Sub 


2,293 


3,200 


3,389 




Contracted Services 


10,983 


13,000 


13,000 




Gas - Orford High 


924 


1,000 


1,000 




Electricity - All 


26,489 


24,000 


24,000 




Fuel Oil - Heat 


7,676 


13,000 


13,000 




Other Plant Operation Expenses 


14,636 


13,620 


13,822 




General Insurance 


8,824 


12,500 


7,379 




TOTAL PLANT OPERATIONS 


121,327 


130,788 


127,253 




ALL PUPIL TRANSPORTATION 


87,842 


89,550 


89,550 




FUND TRANSFERS 


6,937 





1,522 




CAPITAL IMPROVEMENTS 


316 










Principal 


65,000 


60,000 


60,000 


55,000 


Interest 


44,041 


39,614 


39,614 


35,530 


DEBT SERVICE 


109,041 


99,614 


99,614 


90,530 


TOTAL EXPENDITURES 


2,168,479 


2,377,197 


2,420,924 


90,530 



111 



ORFORD SCHOOL DISTRICT - REVENUES 





FY 98-99 


FY99-00 


FY99-00 


FY99-00 




Total Year 


Budget per 


Appropriated 


Total Year 


Description 


Actual 


Annual Report 


Budget 


Estimate 


Fund Balance, July 1 


30,272 





51,017 


51.017 


Local Revenues: 










Appropriations 


1,587,255 


1,592,701 


1,308,235 


1.308,235 


Tuitions 


413.258 


550,175 


562.475 


552.796 


Total Local Revenues 


2,000,513 


2,142,876 


1,870.710 


1.861,031 


State Revenues: 










Adequate Education Grant 






376.631 


376.631 


Foundation Aid 


53,852 


85,790 






Building Aid 


19,500 


18.000 


18.000 


18.000 


Catastrophic Aid 










Kindergarten Aid 


9,000 


9,000 






Voc Tech Tuition & Trans. 


32,775 


22,900 


28.338 


25.650 


Voc Tech Transport 


3,584 






2,688 


Total State Revenues 


118,711 


135,690 


422.969 


422,969 


Federal Revenues: 










PL 94-142 IDEA-B 




13.200 




13,200 


Dept of Agriculture Grant 


532 








Total Federal Revenues 


532 


13.200 





13,200 


Other Revenues: 










Interest 


7,142 


3.000 


3,000 


3,000 


Gate Receipts 


982 


1.000 


1.000 


1,000 


Insurance Refunds 


8,204 


! 6.000 


3.000 





Transfer from Trustee Reserves 


14,170 








Rental of Space / Equipment 








500 


Sale of Instructional Services - Fairlee 


37,490 


40.730 


25,500 


34,546 


Billable Special Education Services 








16,500 


Medicaid 


1,304 






495 


Miscellaneous 


177 


100 




932 


Total Other Revenues 


69,469 


50.830 


32.500 


56,973 


TOTAL REVENUES 


2,219,497 


2,342,596 


2.377.196 


2,405.190 



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